Increasing numbers of people are refusing to determine by themselves as either homosexual or right – and from pop music to sitcoms, such fluidity has become increasingly noticeable, writes Hugh Montgomery
It may possibly be superficially enthusiastic about digital realities, nevertheless the most useful episodes of hit Netflix anthology series Ebony Mirror are ultimately more focused on extremely concrete thoughts. Such is the situation with Striking Vipers, the clear stand-out episode through the newest run, which established on the streaming platform a month or more ago.
Telling the story of two evidently heterosexual males whom find themselves having an event via their avatars (one male, one female) in a VR beat-’em-up, it provides an expression that is beautiful of unconstrained by founded sex and intimate identities.
This liaison causes the ‘straight’ duo involved so much evident angst if there is one aspect of the story that may come to date, however, it’s not the computer game technology, but the fact that, back in the real world. Which is because current data suggest increasing numbers of people are understanding on their own as having no fixed sexuality.
A YouGov study in the usa this past year, discovered that three percent of 18 to 24 12 months olds recognized as ‘completely homosexual’, but a lot more than a 3rd defined as one thing apart from completely heterosexual. 继续阅读How pop culture embraced sexuality ‘without labels’