Back in the 1980’s when the occurrences of men wearing earrings took an upward trajectory; it became a norm to associate straight people wearing earrings on the right ear as being straight. It also became a widespread belief that men who wore earrings on the left ear were gay. However, this idea and belief were known to vary from country to country and culture to culture. This, therefore, raises the question; which ear is the gay ear?

Why Did We Grow Up Thinking a Piercing in the Right Ear Was Gay?

The complicated origins of the ‘gay’ earring — and whether anything has changed since we all learned about it as kids

On the playground, it was a truth so firmly established that defying it meant social suicide: We accepted it as gospel and never questioned its validity.

It may have been the subtle homophobia of my Illinois community in the ’90s. But as I grew up, it seemed like everyone I met, no matter their place of origin, knew and understood the earring code, as arbitrary as it seems.

It was even solidified in the 1991 report said gay men “often [wore] a single piece of jewelry in the right ear to indicate sexual preference.” In 2009, the : “the rule of thumb has always been that the right ear is the gay one,” the author wrote about his own piercing journey.

Historically speaking, the truth is more complex. Earrings on guys have signified many things over the years, such as social stature or religious affiliation. In his book The Naked Man: A Study of the Male Body, Desmond Morris explains that earrings have indicated wisdom and compassion in the stretched earlobes of the Buddha, while pirates wore them in the belief it would protect them from drowning. In the Elizabethan era, earrings were quite fashionable for men, he writes.

And in the 20th century, people got confused about which ear meant what:

In the Western world, earrings, so long a purely female adornment, have recently been seen on increasing numbers of male ears. At first it was assumed that the wearers were all effeminate homosexuals, but it soon became clear the the habit was spreading to the more avant-garde of the young heterosexuals. This led to some confusion and stories began to circulate that there was a secret code, that to wear an earring in a pierced left ear was homosexual, and in a pierced right ear was rebel heterosexual. The problem was that nobody could remember which was supposed to be which. In the end the male earring lost its sexual significance altogether, and simply became a generalized way of annoying middle-aged, latter-day puritans.

So why do so many people believe the right ear piercing is “gay”? Andrew Spena, Mic article, which “repeated what is by now a familiar saying for some: ‘Left is right, and right is wrong’ (in this case, ‘wrong’ being a euphemism for ‘gay’). … This cultural unease has spilled onto the internet, filling it with anxious queries from straight men about which ear to piercewhether to piercehow best to broadcast their heterosexuality via their facial jewelry,” Spena writes, concluding: “The nice part is, it seems to matter less and less.”

Is that true? What does Generation Z think of the whole gay code?

Cooper Gelb, a 21-year-old writer in Chicago, doesn’t recognize the rumor. “I don’t remember much about the ‘gay piercing thing,’ and I’m from a suburb of Jacksonville, Florida, so I know my share of small-town homophobia,” he says. “So maybe it was a little bit before my time, more of a mid-’90s trend, if anything. I don’t know if anyone made a single earring joke to me or about me. Instead I mostly just got called ‘faggot,’ had rocks thrown at me from passing cars, etc.”

He adds that the whole thing might just be a “straight people rumor than anything.”

“Gayness has a variety of complicated nonverbal signal languages, but earrings aren’t really one of them,” Gelb tells . “This may have been different 20 years ago, but I don’t think earrings were ever a large a part of gay culture or closeted communication.”

Dan Irani, a sound technician in Chicago who’s also in his early 20s, agrees: “The whole thing is stupid, it literally doesn’t exist. Maybe it was a thing in the early days of cruising, but since there isn’t a solid answer about which ear it is, I can’t help but get the impression that it’s just another stereotype pinned on gay people so that cishet men and women can feel a sense of power over them by thinking they can spot the faggot in the room.”

Pat, a gay man in his early 30s from my small town in central Illinois, says his friends — “a gaggle of 30-something ’mos from all across the country (Michigan, North Shore suburbs, Minnesota and NYC) — all remember [the right-earring rule] being a thing,” but they believed many variations of it. “One dude recalls that in dudes, right ear meant gay, both ears meant bi and left ear meant straight. Another guy got two piercings in his right ear in college, to which we all remarked that that he wanted everyone to know that he was a power bottom — which he is.”

A man in the U.S. writes on Quora that he pierced his left ear only to learn his friends reversed the rule:

I remember going through the 6th grade … explaining to all of my peers that it wasn’t a “gay piercing” — because it was in my left ear. If it were in my right ear, that would mean I was gay. It’s burned into my memory …

Later on, I ended up liking piercings, and wanting to get more — but I couldn’t risk people thinking I was gay, so I just got more piercings in my left ear.

Some time after that, of course, I made peace with the fact that I am gay.

In line with Desmond Morris’ theory on where the male earring stands today, Gelb sees his piercings more as more related to style than sexuality. “I did get my gauges as an attempt to look more feminine, but I think they’re more related to coolness than queerness,” he says. “I’ve never seen earrings any sort of signifier of queerness. Gayness has a variety of complicated nonverbal signal languages, but earrings aren’t really one of them. I don’t think less of people with one earring. It’s whatever floats your boat.”

Why Did We Grow Up Thinking a Piercing in the Right Ear Was Gay?

Update your settings

Set where you live, what language you speak, and the currency you use. Learn more.

Did you scroll all this way to get facts about gay earrings? Well you’re in luck, because here they come. There are 6865 gay earrings for sale on Etsy, and they cost US$17.77 on average. The most common gay earrings material is metal. The most popular color? You guessed it: rainbow.

Update your settings

Is the ‚gay ear‘ even a thing anymore?

I want to get my ear pierced but I’m not sure which ear to do. The left ear is commonly known as the „gay ear“ and when I was talking to a guy about piercing my ear he said, „no dude, it’s the right ear“, whilst giving me this look that I must be crazy to even consider piercing my left ear.

No one would really be able to tell I’m gay just by looking at me (nor am I out), so are guys going to make assumptions based on my right-ear piercing? I feel silly even typing that out because it’s such a small thing, but ya know.. doesn’t hurt to ask.

I don’t want to pierce my left ear though (even though I am gay) because it will open up a whole can of worms and a 101 questions I don’t want to answer yet.

I’ve always heard that it was the right ear. But I also haven’t heard anybody talk about ear piercing associated with gayness in 10-15 years.

Yeah, it was always the right ear, and this stopped being a thing in the early 90s. I don’t think I’ve even seen a guy with one ear pierced any time this century.

I think Sinbad was the mark where the one earring thing stopped being a thing.

It goes back to the hanky code. If you wore your keys or earring on the right, you were signaling that you’re a bottom. If you wore it on the left, you signaled that you were a top.

it was the right ear. but now, with tattoos and body modifications so mainstream, I don’t think anyone even registers an ear piercing, much less consider it means the earring wearer is gay except for the kind of people who consider any deviation from accepted bible belt normcore style as a for those people, everything can be a sign

The left ear is traditionally considered the straight ear, whereas the right ear is traditionally considered the gay ear. However, as others have pointed out, it was a very 80s and 90s thing. A lot of guys now have both ears pierced as standard, so it’s lost its relevance.

I had my left ear pierced as a young teenager, which my homophobic mother (who later sent me away for being gay) surprisingly allowed me to do. I later got my right ear pierced when I was 18 too, so now I have both. My hubby has just his left ear pierced. I think he was about 7 when he had his done.

All I’m saying is that it’s really up to you. Getting your left ear pierced will raise no eyebrows, and neither will getting both ears pierced. Piercing just your right ear probably will get some attention from homophobes though.

Do whatever you think is best. I’m happy to advise you some more if you like.

Ears aren’t a thing anymore. If you’d like your ears pierced, do both.

Well shit, what are these things on the side of my head then? 😛

No. That was a 1980s thing. I don’t think anyone now will notice or care what side you use.

It’s not the 90s. Having only one ear pierced nowadays isn’t considered cute.

Both or neither, then? Is there an exception for industrials?

In the 80s it was right ear. I’m gay, but I put it in the left ear. I didn’t wear it to symbolize anything, I just sleep on my right side. If I sleep on my left it hurts. „why don’t you take it off before you go to bed…“ cause my hole will close up… For my 40th, i’m buying myself an earring for the right. So I have to somehow convert to becoming a „back“ sleeper. And if it’s diamond, who gives a shit about what people think. I’d wear that where ever.

Get a rounded back if you’re wearing studs. I think there are some others that guard the back where it slides on.

If you’ve worn your ear piercing for about 8 years, then there is virtually no way the piercing will close up by itself – it’s permanent.

You can probably find some better earrings that won’t cause you discomfort too.

I remember a saying awhile back straight guys used that went „Left is right and right is wrong“

But with today’s expression with tattoos and piercings, I don’t think this applies anymore.

I definitely notice. Whenever I see a guy with his right ear pierced, I will always check if he has a left ear piercing too.

Is the 'gay ear' even a thing anymore?

gay earrings

gay earrings

Why Men Are Embracing the Single Dangly Earring

Men with ear jewelry are a thing. Just ask Lil Nas X, Harry Styles and any K-pop star.

It glistens, it sways, it frames your face. It’s the dangly earring, and it’s hanging from men’s lobes everywhere.

Lil Nas X, the rapper cowboy, often pairs his fringed western jackets with a gold cross swinging from his left ear.

Odell Beckham Jr., the heavily tattooed N.F.L. wide receiver, prefers wearing a gold cross on his right ear, whether he’s in his Cleveland Browns uniform or a Thom Browne tuxedo.

And the K-pop star Kang Daniel, formerly a member of the band Wanna One, is often photographed with dangly earrings that bounce like his floppy bangs.

The trend has made its way to mainstream retailers like Urban Outfitters, which offers single earrings for men shaped like safety pins for $15.

It has also permeated internet culture, with dangly men’s earrings popping up in TikTok videos and various memesZach Clayton, a 19-year-old internet celebrity who lives in Los Angeles, recently observed on Twitter: “I just went on TikTok for the first time in so damn long and every dude on there has one dangling earring.”

Fashion designers have been quick to co-opt the trend, perhaps sensing that men’s dangly earrings are well suited for our nonbinary gender moment.

Dangling earrings were sent down the runway at numerous men’s wear shows earlier this year, including at Celine, Balenciaga and Gucci. (Harry Styles wore a single Gucci earring to the Met Gala in May, causing a social media frenzy.)

When paired with traditional men’s garments, the single earring can “give a subversive edge to smarter looks,” said Nick Paget, the senior men’s wear editor at the fashion forecasting firm WSGN, in an email.

Mr. Paget added that it tracks with a broader evolution in men’s fashion. “We’re definitely charting soft masculinity,” he said. “We’ve been talking for a couple of seasons about a different kind of masculinity — soft but not fragile. It’s for men who aren’t afraid of experimenting with their look and will probably have enlightened views on gender roles, or at least be comfortable enough with their own sexuality.”

It’s likely no coincidence, too, that these earrings have proliferated as social media platforms like Instagram have put focus on the face. The dangly earring is a fashion flourish that invites social media sharing.

But the single men’s earring predates social media, of course, with early examples going as far back as 17th-century England.

“There’s a real historical element to this trend,” Mr. Paget said, adding that the pearl drop earrings at the Givenchy men’s wear show last June had “a dandyish appeal that evokes the pioneering spirit of Tudor explorers such as Sir Francis Drake, reminiscent of portraits of the era.”

More contemporary precedents include George Michael’s door knocker of a crucifix, which he wore on his left ear for his 1987 album, “Faith,” and Rob Lowe’s character in “St. Elmo’s Fire,” who wore a silver crucifix on his right ear.

Unlike the 1980s, however, the current trend defies neat labels; the debate on whether there is a so-called gay ear is long over.

As Erin Schwartz wrote in GQ recently, dangly earrings are “the roller skates of ear jewelry” and “totally without practical use and extremely fun.” Likewise The Cut, said, “the single dangly truly does not discriminate.”

“What it means to be a man isn’t as black and white anymore as society once made it out to be,” said Christopher Morency, an editor at Highsnobiety. “At the end of the day, an earring is an earring, and with societal lines around masculinity changing, no longer is the accessory limited to one gender.”

Origins Of The Gay Ear

Even with the changing times and advancements, a lot of people still view the piercing of a part of a person’s body as having sexual meanings. For one to better appreciate the idea of piercings and what they stand for, it is imperative that we take a look at the America of the 70’s and 80’s. During this time, it was not cool to be identified as LGBTQIA publicly. During this period, there was no real social or legal cover for individuals who fell under this category. A lot of people lived in fear for their families, jobs, properties and even their own lives.

It was not uncommon to find people being physically attacked the moment they were discovered to be gay. The need for some sort of secrecy led to innovations as regards their lifestyles. Usually, people who belonged to this category would come together in secret bars and local parks in the dark hours of the night and they usually used subtle means to let people know they were gay.

As people started understanding the codes gay people were using, a new phrase was coined: “right is wrong and left is right” the wrong in the phrase was associated with being gay. Very soon, the phrase spread like wildfire through America in a time when piercing was just beginning to gain ground. Piercing of the body was for a long time not what was generally accepted by all, it was mostly seen on rock stars.

For a while, body piercing was even seen as an act of rebellion and with the gradual introduction of the concept, piercing of one part of the body was soon seen as being gay.

In some places, the idea of the piercing of one side of the body as being gay was reversed as the left ear was the signifier. Other parts saw the piercing of both parts of the ear as being synonymous with being trans or bi. Soon after, the original phrase was soon lost and people began to forget which ear was the real one even as piercing became more popular.

What Was The ’90s Like For Piercing?

By the 90’s the concept of “right and wrong” had been forgotten by most people and piercing soon became more about fashion and rebellion. Also, with an increase in acceptance of gay rights by the law and society, there were fewer reasons for people to hide their identities. And that killed the “gay ear.”

What’s So Gay About Piercing Your Right Ear?

Back in the days, the whole idea of the right ear being symbolic of being gay was one that was widely accepted. It was one of those gossips one heard and believed without trying to confirm. It was so strong that soon it became a widely held belief nation-wide.

For us to understand the whole right ear being the gay earthing, it is important we take a walk down to history lane. Ages back, wearing earrings symbolized several things among which is not sexuality. For many, it represented religious affiliations for others it was about social class. In the time of Buddha, large earlobes with earrings meant compassion, wisdom and love as thought by the leader. During the time of sea voyages and pirates ship crew members would all put on earrings for protection from the perils of the sea.

The 20 th Century

The twentieth century was an era that brought about fear and confusion. The whole idea of earrings being an exclusive reserve of females was soon swept under the carpet and men took up the fashion. Then came the idea of the gay ear, nobody knows if it was fashionable or shameful and the idea may have just come from people not being used to seeing men on earrings. It is, therefore, possible that many felt men who wore them were trying to copy women and become more female.

What’s The Good News?

Time, as they say, is a good healer and this genuinely applies to the gay ear phenomenon. This can be largely traced to the fact that most young people are not aware of what transpired in that regard in the ’80s and ’90s. Some know, but believe it is something that should be left in the ’90s. Homosexuality may have its signs and symbols, but it is only reasonable to say that the earring concept should never be one of them.

Conclusion

Having established the answer to the question bothering on which ear is the gay ear, it is important to note that it is all a misconception. Having piercings on the ear is more than just a symbol of sexuality, it is a representation of the changing times and trends as it affects our modern society.

Everything and nothing.

The reaction to Harry Styles’s semi-sheer Gucci Met Gala outfit this year was mixed, but onlookers agreed on one thing: His single pearl earring was the accessory of the night.

One-sided and off-balance, the single dangly earring is back. In the mid-’80s, it was sported by Rob Lowe in St. Elmo’s Fire, Bob Dylan at Live Aid, and George Michael pretty much everywhere. It even traveled into the ’90s in the form of Michael Jordan’s gold hoop. And now it’s reemerged. “Old Town Road” rapper Lil Nas X often performs in a hanging-cross earring. Flamboyant reggaeton singer Bad Bunny regularly wears an even longer one. Onscreen, Julio Torres sports a singly dangly and blue hair in Los Espookys. And in the trailer for American Horror Story: 1984, Cody Fern smolders in impossibly short shorts, a tight tank, and a lopsided piercing.

The look isn’t confined to celebrities. Per one meme, the earring is in favor among “gays, musicians, artists, goths, skaters, and bisexuals,” or, as one earring-wearer phrased it, “creative souls in Bushwick and the East Village.” Like the skinny mustache, it’s an accessory that plays with gender tropes — a traditionally feminine applique that now spans a full range of masculinity and femininity. You can find it hanging from the ears of boys kissing boys outside of queer bars in Bed-Stuy, and on the ears of boys kissing tattooed, short-haired girls on subway platforms in Williamsburg. The single dangly truly does not discriminate.

Troy, a graphic designer spotted at a gay bar, called his single earring a “female repellent” and said that he chose to pierce his right ear — the “gay” ear, according to the historical trope — to indicate his queer sexuality. “I’m trying to tell the world, ‘Hi! I’m a gay witch,’” he said.

Nevertheless, today’s single dangly earring tends to resist identitarian labels, and many of the sources interviewed said they hadn’t thought about the “gay ear” code since college, or public high school in the 90s. Phillip Picardi, editor in chief of Out magazine, quipped, “I am about as gay as the day is long, so both of my ears are my gay ears.”

“I don’t really attach sexuality to clothing,” said Kam, an artist who identifies as straight. “If I like something, I just wear it.” Referencing the old “no white after Labor day” rule, which some believe was a way for the upper classes of society to distinguish themselves from the working class, Kam makes an argument for leaving behind the things that divide us: “That shit is not really real, unless it’s real to you.”

Instead, the decision about which side to dangle has become increasingly practical. Paul, a copy editor, said he chose the right because he sleeps on his left. Jason A. Rodriguez, an actor and voguer from the TV series Pose, said he takes better pictures on his earring side. And outside of a Brooklyn nightclub, one man told the Cut that he didn’t even intentionally step into the trend; his now signature one-sided piercing came about when the other earring was ripped out during a particularly heated blowjob.

What appealed to many wearers was the earring’s jaunty asymmetry. Ethan, another artist, said, “Asymmetry seems like a bit of a metaphor for nonconformity.”

The fashion world shares this affinity for imbalanced ears. Celine brought the single dangly to the spring 2020 runway. Dior showed a much sparklier version with clean white jackets and shorts. And Jacquemus, already a fan of asymmetrical jewelry, took the earring to even longer lengths in a unisex show in a lavendar field. Lopsidedness, it seems, is having a moment.

And why not? Everything feels unbalanced these days; might as well lean in. Says Rodriguez, “I like the distortion. Maybe the imbalance will help me find some balance myself.” Adds Kam, who has a lazy eye from a childhood accident, “This is just another part of my asymmetry, but I get to choose it.”

*A version of this article appears in the August 19, 2019, issue of New York Magazine.

LGBTQ+ Mobius Flower Drop Earrings

Bisexual / Pride Flag / Symbol LGBTQ+ / Lesbian Gay Bisexual Queer Stud Earrings – 1 pair

Lovely bisexual earings / bisexual jewlery / bisexual pride / gay pride / lgbt earings / gay pride earings / gay jewlery / bisexual flag

Lover’s Tarot Card Earrings, Novelty Earrings, LGBTQ Earrings, Female Pride, Gay Pride Earrings, Laminated Earrings, Paper Earrings,

20% to Charity LGBTQ+ Pride Flag Safety Pin Earrings: Rainbow Flag, Trans Flag, Lesbian Flag, Bi Flag, Pansexual Flag, LGBT Bead Earrings

LGBT Earrings Dangle, Rainbow Earrings, Queer Earrings, Gay Earrings, Pride Earrings, Queer Gifts, Handmade Earrings, Coming Out Gifts

Vintage Rosewood Earrings hand made gift for mother jewelry summer day deco women wife gift gay homosexual lesbian souvenir BOHO

Pansexual Pride Studs/ Posts, Sterling Silver, 8mm, Nickel Free!, LGBTQ, LGBTQIA

Multicolor Rainbow LGBT l Earrings | Rhinestone Heart Earrings | Crystal Statement Earrings | Heart Dress Earrings | Costume Jewelry

Gay Shrinky Dink Earrings (3 for 2!)

Be Gay Do Crime Earrings

Gay Earrings

Single Gay Earrings

Rainbow Spiral Gay Pride Earrings, Rainbow LGBTQ Earrings, Lesbian Pride Rainbow Earrings, Unique Gay Statement Earrings, Transgender Pride

Zuni Artist Signed Gay-Gay .925 Sterling Silver Drop Earrings

Weird lesbian earrings / Paint palette earrings for lesbian gift / Cool gay earrings

Gay Frog Earrings

Sounds Gay I’m In Earrings

925 Sterling Silver Circle Rainbow Stud Earrings | Gay Pride Rainbow | Marriage Equality Rainbow Stud | Rainbow Earrings | Rainbow Jewelry

Rainbow Gay Pride LGBT Stud Earrings – 1 pair

LGBTQ+ Pride Chain Earrings – Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Pansexual, Transgender, Nonbinary

Which ear should guys wear an earring in?

A lot of guys ask this in reference to one side being gay and the other being straight. Ears are ears. There is no ‚gay ear‘ or ’straight ear‘. Don’t put more thought into it than that and wear your earrings on whichever ear you prefer.

1 COMMENT

Maybe it was the left ear in the UK but in the USA if you pieced only your right ear (in the 80’s) it meant that you were gay. In the 90’s and currently most people in the USA have multiple piercings in both ears and it has nothing to do with sexuality whatsoever.

Hot promotions in earring gay on aliexpress:

Great news!!!You’re in the right place for earring gay. By now you already know that, whatever you are looking for, you’re sure to find it on AliExpress. We literally have thousands of great products in all product categories. Whether you’re looking for high-end labels or cheap, economy bulk purchases, we guarantee that it’s here on AliExpress.

You’ll find official stores for brand names alongside small independent discount sellers, all of whom offer quick shipping and reliable, as well as convenient and safe, payment methods, no matter how much you choose to spend.

AliExpress will never be beaten on choice, quality and price. Every day you’ll find new, online-only offers, store discounts and the opportunity to save even more by collecting coupons. But you may have to act fast as this top earring gay is set to become one of the most sought-after best-sellers in no time. Think how jealous you’re friends will be when you tell them you got your earring gay on AliExpress. With the lowest prices online, cheap shipping rates and local collection options, you can make an even bigger saving.

If you’re still in two minds about earring gay and are thinking about choosing a similar product, AliExpress is a great place to compare prices and sellers. We’ll help you to work out whether it’s worth paying extra for a high-end version or whether you’re getting just as good a deal by getting the cheaper item. And, if you just want to treat yourself and splash out on the most expensive version, AliExpress will always make sure you can get the best price for your money, even letting you know when you’ll be better off waiting for a promotion to start, and the savings you can expect to make.AliExpress takes pride in making sure that you always have an informed choice when you buy from one of hundreds of stores and sellers on our platform. Every store and seller is rated for customer service, price and quality by real customers. Plus you can find out the store or individual seller ratings, as well as compare prices, shipping and discount offers on the same product by reading comments and reviews left by users. Every purchase is star-rated and often has comments left by previous customers describing their transaction experience so you can buy with confidence every time. In short, you don’t have to take our word for it – just listen to our millions of happy customers.

And, if you’re new to AliExpress, we’ll let you in on a secret. Just before you click ‘buy now’ in the transaction process, take a moment to check for coupons – and you’ll save even more. You can find store coupons, AliExpress coupons or you can collect coupons every day by playing games on the AliExpress app. And, as most of our sellers offer free shipping – we think you’ll agree that you’re getting this earring gay at one of the best prices online.

We’ve always got the latest tech, the newest trends, and the most talked about labels. On AliExpress, great quality, price and service comes as standard – every time. Start the best shopping experience you’ll ever have, right here.

Earrings Gay Earringsearrings China Jewelry Wholesale Stainless Steel Female Symbol Stud Earrings Gay Lesbian LGBT Jewelry

Earrings Gay Earringsearrings China Jewelry Wholesale Stainless Steel Female Symbol Stud Earrings Gay Lesbian LGBT Jewelry

Nepal Rainbow Lesbians Gays Bisexuals Transgender Drop Earring for Women Girls Pride Woven Braided Men Couple Friendship Jewelry

Nepal Rainbow Lesbians Gays Bisexuals Transgender Drop Earring for Women Girls Pride Woven Braided Men Couple Friendship Jewelry

Stainless Steel LGBT Gay Lesbian Rainbow Plug Gay Pride Earrings

Stainless Steel LGBT Gay Lesbian Rainbow Plug Gay Pride Earrings

Stainless Steel LGBT Gay Lesbian Rainbow Plug Gay Pride Earrings Features: 1– high quality 2– Material: stainless steel 3– A perfect gift for yourself and your loved one,which fits for all occasions, especially for wedding, engagement, valentine's day etc 4–Color:rainbow More related designs Coppr bracelet Stainless steel jewelry 925 sterling silver Jewelry Engravable jewelry Aromatherapy jewelry Click Here Click Here Click Here Click Here Click Here

2021 Ins Trendy Female Bohemia Long Tassel Fringe Dangle Retro Earrings Gay Pride Rainbow Hand-woven Stud Earrings

2021 Ins Trendy Female Bohemia Long Tassel Fringe Dangle Retro Earrings Gay Pride Rainbow Hand-woven Stud Earrings

Fashion New Products Green Jade Earrings Carved Gay Ear Emerald Pin Earrings

Fashion New Products Green Jade Earrings Carved Gay Ear Emerald Pin Earrings

2. Most of our jewelry is made of copper plated with gold and AAA zircon,zinc alloy plated with gold and Austrian crystal, and made of 925 sterling silver, high quality, competitive price. 3. We can produce OEM styles according to your own design and requirements. More Products Home Page Necklace Earring Jewelry Set Ring Bracelet

MECYLIFE Gay Pride Jewelry Stainless Steel Screw Fashion Rainbow Earrings

MECYLIFE Gay Pride Jewelry Stainless Steel Screw Fashion Rainbow Earrings

50-100 pieces in a master polybag Final packing with a carton Special customer packing is available too, but surcharge may be required,based on your requirements. 8.7-10 days later,we finish a sample ,we will take photos to you to confirm ,after got your confirmation,we start the mass production . We have our own designs Various styles with different materials 24 h customer service .

non pierced ears clip fake earrings piercing, black gay ear clip for man, wholesale cheap ear cuff jewelry

non pierced ears clip fake earrings piercing, black gay ear clip for man, wholesale cheap ear cuff jewelry

Q3: When and how can I receive item after made payment of balance 9 A3: Normally,we will send it by DHL,UPS,FEDEX ,TNT and it takes about 3~5 days arrive. In this case, please contact us and let me know how many quantity in broken, please email us, we will resend to you with your next order. If you have any inquires or any questions, please feel free to contact us, we will reply you in 24 hours.

High quality non pierced ears clip fake earrings piercing, black gay ear clip for man, wholesale cheap ear cuff jewelry

High quality non pierced ears clip fake earrings piercing, black gay ear clip for man, wholesale cheap ear cuff jewelry

EDE237 Gay pride unisex personalized stainless steel colorful enamel stud earrings rainbow star shaped earrings

EDE237 Gay pride unisex personalized stainless steel colorful enamel stud earrings rainbow star shaped earrings

Custom Rainbow Triangle Earring Lesbian LGBT Gay Pride Enamel Stud Earrings

Custom Rainbow Triangle Earring Lesbian LGBT Gay Pride Enamel Stud Earrings

Product Name: Custom Rainbow Triangle Earring Lesbian LGBT Gay Pride Enamel Stud Earrings Style Trendy Material Stainless Steel Technics Enamel Color Rainbow Colors MOQ 200 pairs Package 1pair/inner oppbag,12pairs/oppbag Carton Size 35*30*30cm G.W./N.W. 16.0kgs/15.0KGS HS Code 7117190000 Sample time With stock: 3-7 days Without stock: 15-25 days Production lead time About 20-25 days when we receive your payment Trade term EXW, FOB, CFR, CIF Payment term Alibaba Trade Assurance, T/T , Western Union, Moneygram

Answered April 26, 2012 3:28PM

the right ear is the so called „wrong“ ear, and the left ear is the „right“ ear. but I think it’s stupid, I would just chose the side that I like the most if I wanted just one earring. does anybody care about witch side you chose anymore?

but, it is the right ear that’s for the gay earring.

In 2010, it doesn’t really matter. Some gay males have a earring in each ear. Also, some gay, straight, or bisexual individuals tend to pierce various parts of their bodies (both public and private parts of the human body).

So, I don’t believe anyone wearing an earring is wrong. But when you have them on your neck, lips, breast, tongue, or other areas; to many Americans it seems that these types of people either don’t have much of a brain, or respect for their bodies, or they maybe just stupid. However, it may be a combination of all 3.