1. Nondescript language used between gays who are partially out of the closet, to avoid suspicion. Often involves a lot of gender-neutral pronouns and unspecific common nouns. 2. Mutual understanding that semi-closeted gays who are out to each other do their best to conceal the sexual orientation of the other, or, at the very least, does not force the other out of the closet.
Maybe you've seen the recent video that purports to show "what actually happens when gay guys see other gay guys and straight people aren't around." While I can't confirm or deny the accuracy of the clip's subject matter (still waiting on clearance from the Gay Agenda), I can say that its comedy is rooted in a rich history of signaling, flagging, and other forms of non-verbal communication Author: John Walker.
The handkerchief code (also known as the hanky code, the bandana code, and flagging) is a color-coded system, employed usually among the gay male casual-sex seekers or BDSM practitioners in the United States, Canada, Australia and Europe, to indicate preferred sexual fetishes, what kind of sex they are seeking, and whether they are a top/dominant or bottom/submissive.
This can range from quietly discouraging homosexual activity, to explicitly forbidding same-sex sexual practices among adherents and actively opposing social acceptance of homosexuality. Some teach that homosexual desire itself is sinful, others state that only the sexual act is a sin, others are completely accepting of gays and lesbians, while.
Apr 16, 2018 · This may sound like it’s a set up for a joke, or an ongoing laugh line in a sitcom, but it is a real disorder that some have labeled as Homosexual Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (HOCD), though.