How to Know if You Are Gay

This article was co-authored by Eric A. Samuels, PsyD. Eric A. Samuels, Psy.D. is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist in private practice in San Francisco and Oakland, California. He received a Psy.D. in Clinical Psychology from The Wright Institute in 2016 and is a member of the American Psychological Association and Gaylesta, the Psychotherapist Association for Gender and Sexual Diversity. Eric specializes in working with men, young adults, and people with diverse sexual orientations and gender identities. There are 20 references cited in this article, which can be found at the bottom of the page. This article has been viewed 4,511,613 times.

Figuring out your sexual orientation can be really confusing, but there’s no rush to label yourself. Your sexual identity is personal, and it’s okay to explore how you feel. If you suspect you may be gay, examine your thoughts and behaviors to figure out if you’re attracted to the same sex. Additionally, consider experimenting with your sexuality. If you identify as gay, be proud of who you are and come out when you feel ready.

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About This Article

If you’re not sure how to know if you are gay, think about any past romantic experiences you have had. If you have had only had crushes on people of a different gender, you are probably straight. If you have had romantic experiences or fantasies involving people who are the same gender as you, then there is a good chance you are gay or bisexual, but it’s okay if you’re a little confused. Also, if you don’t want to, you don’t have to label yourself at all. You like who you like, and you can leave it at that. It may help to think of loving people, rather than their gender. To learn more about how to be comfortable with your sexuality, keep reading!Did this summary help you?YesNo

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It wasn’t a command — it was a challenge. You so obviously cannot be gay, was her implication, because this is good sex.

It was 2006, a full five years before Lady Gaga would set the Born This Way argument atop its unassailable cultural perch, but even then the popular understanding of orientation was that it was something you were born with, something you couldn’t change. If you happened to engage in activity that ran counter to your sexual identity, then you had two options: you were lying to yourself and everyone else, or you were just experimenting.

The sexual categories were rigid. Fixed. They weren’t subject to human imagination or experimentation – to the frustration of many sociologists, and kids, like myself, who found themselves inexplicably in bed with a player from the other team.

My sexual journey through college was anything but run-of-the-mill. I came out at a conservative Christian college in the US and was in a gay relationship for around two years with a basketball player who ended up marrying a woman. During that time, we both pal’d around with girls on the side. I even went so far as to fall in love with one. To this day, she and I joke about how she was the only girl I was ever in love with, and how I would’ve been quite happy marrying her.

As a writer, this kind of complicated story is incredibly interesting to me – mostly because it shows that my own personal history resists the kind of easy classifications that have come to dominate discussions of sexuality. Well, you must have been gay the whole time, some might think, and because of some religious shame, you decided to lie to yourself and experiment with a girl. But that was nothing more than a blip in the road. After all, most kids experiment with heterosexuality in college, don’t they?

If so, that ‘blip in the road’ has always been a thorn in my flesh. How do I explain that I was honestly in love with a woman? Some people might argue that I am innately bisexual, with the capacity to love both women and men. But that doesn’t feel like an accurate description of my sexual history, either.

I’m only speaking for myself here. But what feels most accurate to say is that I’m gay – but I wasn’t born this way.

Many people may find their desires changing direction – and it can’t just be explained as experimentation (Credit: Ignacio Lehmann)

In 1977, just over 10% of Americans thought gayness was something you were born with, according to Gallup. That number has steadily risen over time and is currently somewhere between 42% and 50%, depending on the poll. Throughout the same period, the number of Americans who believe homosexuality is “due to someone’s upbringing/environment” fell from just under 60% to 37%.

These ideas reached critical mass in pop culture, first with Lady Gaga’s 2011 Born This Way and one year later with Macklemore’s Same Love, the chorus of which has a gay person singing “I can’t change even if I tried, even if I wanted to.” Videos started circulating on the internet featuring gay people asking straight people “when they chose to be straight.” Around the same time, the Human Rights Campaign declared unequivocally that “Being gay is not a choice,” and to claim that it is “gives unwarranted credence to roundly disproven practices such as conversion or reparative therapy.”

People who challenge the Born This Way narrative are often cast as homophobic, and their thinking is considered backward

As Jane Ward notes in Not Gay: Sex Between Straight White Men, what’s interesting about many of these claims is how transparent their speakers are with their political motivations. “Such statements,” she writes, “infuse biological accounts with an obligatory and nearly coercive force, suggesting that anyone who describes homosexual desire as a choice or social construction is playing into the hands of the enemy.” People who challenge the Born This Way narrative are often cast as homophobic, and their thinking is considered backward – even if they are themselves gay.

Take, for example, Cynthia Nixon of Sex and The City fame. In a 2012 interview with New York Times Magazine, the actress casually mentioned that homosexuality was, for her, a choice. “I understand that for many people it’s not, but for me it’s a choice, and you don’t get to define my gayness for me.”

The blogger John Aravosis was one of many critics who pounced on Nixon. “Every religious right hatemonger is now going to quote this woman every single time they want to deny us our civil rights.” Aravosis leveled the same accusations against me in 2014 when I wrote a piece for The New Republic discussing my own complicated sexual history. Calling me “idiotic” and “patently absurd”, Aravosis wrote, “The gay haters at the religious right couldn’t have written it any better.”

Gay rights do not have to hinge on a genetic explanation for sexuality (Credit: Ignacio Lehmann)

For Aravosis, and many gay activists like him, the public will only accept and affirm gay people if they think they were born gay. And yet the available research does not support this view. Patrick Grzanka, Assistant Professor of Psychology at University of Tennessee, for instance, has shown that some people who believe that homosexuality is innate still hold negative views of gays. In fact, the homophobic and non-homophobic respondents he studied shared similar levels of belief in a Born This Way ideology.

As Samantha Allen notes at The Daily Beast, the growing public support for gays and lesbians has grown out of proportion with the rise in the number of people who believe homosexuality is fixed at birth; it would be unlikely that this small change in opinion could explain the spike in support for gay marriage, for instance. Instead, she suggests it hinges on the fact that far more people are now personally acquainted with someone who is gay. In 1985, only 24% of American respondents said they had a gay friend, relative or co-worker — in 2013, that number was at 75%. “It doesn’t seem to matter as much whether or not people believe that gay people are born that way as it does that they simply know someone who is currently gay,” Allen concludes.

In spite of these studies, those who push against Born This Way narratives have been heavily criticised by gay activists. “They tell me my own homo-negativity is being manifested in my work,” says Grzanka. Similarly, Ward has received her own hatemail for pushing against the ruling LGB narratives, with some gays telling her she’s “worse than Ann Coulter,” the controversial US author of books like If Democrats Had Any Brains, They’d Be Republicans. And when I published my essay on choosing to be gay, an irate American lesbian activist wrote me that it had “just been confirmed” to her that my writing was “directly responsible for four gay deaths in Russia.”

While I can understand why some contemporary activists (and the journalists who seem beholden to their agendas) might chalk up recent gains in LGB acceptance to Born This Way’s cultural infiltration, activism must be founded upon facts and truths, or the whole program will eventually turn out to be a sham. Drowning out every voice that dares to question dominant cultural narratives is not the same thing as invalidating the arguments those voices are making.

As Ward says, “Just because an argument is politically expedient doesn’t make it true.”

It is only in recent history that we have started to label sexual orientations with rigid categories (Credit: Ignacio Lehmann)

There is a unanimous opinion that gay “conversion therapy” should be rejected

Let’s first be clear that whatever the origins of our sexual orientation, there is a unanimous opinion that gay “conversion therapy” should be rejected. These efforts are potentially harmful, according to the APA, “because they present the view that the sexual orientation of lesbian, gay and bisexual youth is a mental illness of disorder, and they often frame the inability to change one’s sexual orientation as a personal and moral failure.” Little wonder these therapies have been shown to provoke anxiety, depression and even suicide.

In other words, the question of the efficacy of conversion therapies is a non-issue. We condemn these efforts not just because we don’t think they work — perhaps anyone could be tortured into liking or disliking anything? — but because they’re immoral.

The question of what leads to homosexuality in the first place, however, is obscure, even to the experts. The APA, for example, while noting that most people experience little to no choice over their orientations, says this of homosexuality’s origins:

“Although much research has examined the possible genetic, hormonal, developmental, social and cultural influences on sexual orientation, no findings have emerged that permit scientists to conclude that sexual orientation is determined by any particular factor or factors.”

Similarly, the American Psychiatric Association writes in a 2013 statement that while the causes of heterosexuality and homosexuality are currently unknown, they are likely “multifactorial including biological and behavioral roots which may vary between different individuals and may even vary over time.”

True, various eye-grabbing headlines over the years have claimed that some scientists have found something like The Gay Gene. In 1991, for example, neuroscientist Simon LaVey published findings that he claimed suggest that “sexual orientation has a biological substrate.” According to LeVay’s research, a specific part of the brain, the third interstitial nucleus of the anterior hypothalamus (INAH-3), is smaller in homosexual men than it is in heterosexual men.

Try as they might, scientists have struggled to identity any particular genes that consistently predict the directions of our love and desire (Credit: Ignacio Lehmann)

You can spot the problem with this study a mile away: were the gay brains LeVay studied born that way, or did they become that way? LeVay himself pointed this out to Discover Magazine in 1994: “Since I looked at adult brains, we don’t know if the differences I found were there at birth or if they appeared later.” Further, the brains LeVay studied belonged to AIDS victims, so he couldn’t even be sure if what he was seeing had something to do with the disease.

Another landmark paper on the origins of homosexuality was published in 1993 by a geneticist named Dean Hamer, who was interested to learn whether homosexuality could be inherited. Beginning from his observation that there are more gay relatives on a mother’s side than a father’s, Hamer turned his attention to the X chromosome (which is passed on by the mother). He then recruited 40 pairs of gay brothers and got to work. What he found was that 33 of those brothers shared matching DNA in the Xq28, a region in the X chromosome. Hamer’s conclusion? He believes there’s about “99.5% certainty that there is a gene (or genes) in this area of the X chromosome that predisposes a male to become a heterosexual.”

A 2015 study sought to confirm Hamer’s findings, this time with a much larger sample: 409 pairs of gay brothers. Researchers were pleased with their findings, which they claimed “support the existence of genes on… Xq28 influencing development of male sexual orientation.”

But not everyone finds the results convincing, according to Science. For one thing, the study relied on a technique called genetic linkage, which has been widely replaced by genome-wide association studies. It’s also noteworthy that Sanders himself urged his study to be viewed with a certain caution. “We don’t think genetics is the whole story,” he said. “It’s not.”

And as Allen points out, there have also been studies that found no “X-linked gene underlying male homosexuality.” Perhaps predictably, these studies haven’t received as much media coverage.

Besides the individual critiques leveled against each new study announcing some gay gene discovery, there are major methodological criticisms to make about the entire enterprise in general, as Grzanka points out: “If we look at the ravenous pursuit, particularly among American scientists, to find a gay gene, what we see is that the conclusion has already been arrived at. All science is doing is waiting to find the proof.”

The other problem with Born This Way science is summed up nicely by Simon Copland: “Scientists are asking whether homosexuality is natural when we can’t even agree exactly what homosexuality is.”

Grzanka agrees. “If you know anything about social constructionism, then you know these sexual categories are very recent. How then could they be rooted in our genome?” Our desires may express themselves in many different ways that do not all conform to existing notions of ‘gay’, ‘straight’ or ‘bisexual’.

This is one of the best takeaways of Ward’s Not Gay, a penetrating analysis of sex between straight white men. Gay men make up only a fraction of the US population — yet Ward says that there are many men not included in that number who engage in homosexual behavior. Why, then, do some men who have sex with men identify as gay, and others identify as heterosexual? This question interests her far more than ‘how were they born?’.

Ward stresses that not all straight-identifying men who have sex with men are bisexual or closeted, and we do a disservice if we force those words on them. That’s because terms like ‘heterosexual’ and ‘straight’ and ‘bisexual’ and ‘gay’ come with all sorts of cultural baggage attached. Crucially, she argues, “whether or not this baggage is appealing is a separate matter altogether from the appeal of homosexual or heterosexual sex.”

Even if you accept that sexual desire may exist on a kind of spectrum, the predominant idea is still that these desires are innate and immutable – but this runs counter to what we know about human taste, says Ward. “Our desires are oriented and re-oriented based on our experiences throughout our lives.”

Gay or not, our desires are oriented and re-oriented throughout our lives (Credit: Ignacio Lehmann)

In fact, the straight-identified men Ward studied for her book sometimes found themselves in situations that sparked the desire for homosexual sex: fraternities, deployments, public restrooms, etc. But Ward doesn’t conclude these are somehow repressed or latent gay men. Rather, she argues that they — like all of us — have come to desire bodies and genitals within specific social contexts pregnant with “significant cultural and erotically charged meanings.” In other words, what they want isn’t the “raw fact” of a man’s body, but what it represents in a certain context.

Why might we be uncomfortable asking whether and how much control we each possess over our “full range of erotic possibilities,” as Ward calls it? “What would it mean to think about people’s capacity to cultivate their own sexual desires, in the same way we might cultivate a taste for food?” she asks. Ward thinks this question is the next frontier of queer thought.

When I first said I chose to be gay, a queer American journalist challenged me to name the time and date of my choice. But this is an absurd way to look at desire. You might as well ask someone to name the exact moment they began liking Chaucer or disliking Hemingway. When did I begin to prefer lilies to roses? What time did the clock read at the exact moment I fell in love with my partner? All of our desires are continually being shaped throughout our lives, in the very specific contexts in which we discover and rehearse them.

I’m claiming that at some point during college, my sexual and romantic desires became reoriented toward men

Thinking back to my college romances with women and men, I can begin to understand how my own experiences might have helped me to ‘cultivate’ my desire for homosexuality. I want to be very clear: I’m not claiming I simply began to ‘grow into’ my homosexuality, or that as I became more comfortable with being gay, I allowed myself the freedom to express what had always been latent within me. I’m claiming that at some point during college, my sexual and romantic desires became reoriented toward men. These desires suggested to me a queer identity, which I at first reluctantly accepted and then passionately embraced. This new identity in turn helped reinforce and grow new gay desires within me.

Granted, none of this means that there were no genetic or prenatal factors that went into the construction of my or any other sexual orientation. It just means that even if those factors exist, many more factors do too. So why not encourage conversations about those other things?

Humans aren’t who and what we are because of one gene

Humans aren’t who and what we are because of one gene. We’re who and what we are for a variety of reasons, and some of it might have something to do with how our genes randomly interact with our environments. But that’s not the whole story, and to engage in discourse that pretends it is — regardless of the nobility of the intentions — could have “profound and very negative consequences” for the LGBT community, says Grzanka.

“Limiting our understanding of any complex human experience is always going to be worse than allowing it to be complicated,” he says.

Early gay rights activists compared sexuality to religion – a crucial part of our life that we should be free to practise however we like (Credit: Ignacio Lehamann)

So what are we to do with the Born This Way rhetoric? I would suggest that it’s time to build a more nuanced argument — regardless of how good a pop song the current one makes.

There are several reasons for this. Firstly, and most importantly, it’s just not the truth, as we currently understand it. The evidence to date offers no consensus that the Born This Way argument is the beginning and end of the story. We should stop pretending that it does.

Secondly, the entire search for a gay gene is predicated upon the assumption that homosexuality is not the natural or ‘default’ state of a developing human. ‘Something had to happen to make that man gay!’

But why cede such enormous ground to those who believe something has ‘gone wrong’ inside gay bodies and brains? For that matter, why play their game and pretend the only forms of difference that deserve justice are those we were born with? “That’s a very narrow understanding of what justice looks like,” says Ward.

What about the concern that homophobes will want to ‘encourage’ gay people to be straight if there’s no biological basis for sexuality? Let’s turn it around. Is it not equally true that ‘finding a gay gene’ might inspire the same homophobes to ‘find a cure’ for homosexuals? It doesn’t take too much creativity to imagine a scenario in which homophobic parents, upon being informed their fetus has ‘the gay gene’, choose what to them may seem the lesser of two evils: abortion.

Finally, I would argue that the Born This Way narrative can actively damage our perceptions of ourselves. In my sophomore year of college, I attended a Gay Student Alliance event at a nearby campus. It was the last meeting before Thanksgiving break, and the theme was coming out to your families. The idea was that the students would rehearse the coming out speech that they’d deliver while they were home. Student after student, while sobbing hysterically, said something like this: “Mom, you see how much pain this is causing me! Of course, I’d want to be straight if it were up to me. This is just who I am! You have to accept that because I can’t change that.”

I wanted to grab each of them and say, “Being gay is not a handicap. It’s OK to be queer even if you choose to be queer — and you should want to be queer! Because we are beautiful and fabulous.”

Ward sees this as a self-hating narrative. “Could you imagine if the dominant narrative of people of color was, ‘Well, of course I’d want to be white if I could. Wouldn’t everyone want to be white?’ That’s so racist! We’d never accept that story.”

According to surveys, less than half of Generation Z identify as „100% heterosexual“, suggesting more and more people have embraced their sexual fluidity (Credit: Ignacio Lehmann)

Perhaps it is time to look to the beginning of the gay rights movement. “Queer Nation and earlier movements in the US were not fundamentally organized around Born This Way explanations,” says Grzanka. “They were organized around sexual liberation, and the radical notion of challenging heteronormativity.”

Gay and lesbian activists, says Ward, used to draw on religion parallels to argue for inclusion. “People aren’t born with their religions. They’re born into religious cultures, and they can convert if they’d like. But there are still legal protections for them.” Eventually activists decided that argument wasn’t working fast enough, particularly in the shadow of the AIDS epidemic. “Then there was a shift, and the leaders of the movement chose to jump on board with a less nuanced argument that people already understood: just like race, people are born with their homosexuality.”

Fortunately, we have now made enormous strides in understanding and affirming our queer sexualities. Some experts have even started using categories like ‘mostly straight’ and ‘mostly gay’ to try and expand our limited ways of viewing human sexuality. A recent UK poll from J. Walter Thompson Innovation group found that only 48% of Generation Z (ages 18-24) identify as “100% heterosexual.” Respondents were asked to rate themselves on a scale from zero (which signified “completely straight”) to six (“completely homosexual”). More than a third chose a number between one and five.

In response to the poll, one of my Facebook friends quipped about how natural selection must be working in overtime, what with making all of us gay! Indeed, as Ward notes, the Generation Z findings don’t signal some evolutionary shift over the last 15 years. Rather, they show that the times — the ‘nurture’ part of the nature/nurture dichotomy — are changing. Homosexuality isn’t considered taboo. Heterosexuality isn’t (always) considered the compulsory norm. And importantly, each isn’t always constructed in opposition to the other.

I’m thankful for a new generation that is capable of imagining sexuality in a way that transcends the gay/straight binary, that couldn’t care less about what happened to their bodies and minds to make them who they are today. I’m hopeful that for this generation, sexual histories like mine and Cynthia Nixon’s aren’t seen as threatening, but liberating.

I don’t think I was born gay. I don’t think I was born straight. I was born the way all of us are born: as a human being with a seemingly infinite capacity to announce myself, to re-announce myself, to try on new identities like spring raincoats, to play with limiting categories, to challenge them and topple them, to cultivate my tastes and preferences, and, most importantly, to love and to receive love.

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Method 3 of 3:Identifying as Gay

If you’re questioning your sexual identity, seek out people you know will be supportive. That might be a friend, a teacher, a leader in your community, or a mental health professional. If you live in an area where you don’t feel you’d have a lot of support, look for online resources, support groups, and forums that could help you.

2. Queer as Folk(2000–2005)

The lives and loves of a group of gay friends living in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Stars:Gale Harold, Hal Sparks, Randy Harrison, Michelle Clunie

Brian, Justin, Michael, Emmett & Ted are the 5 main characters but there are also more.

7. The Fosters(2013–2018)

Teenager Callie Jacob is placed in a foster home with a lesbian couple and their blend of biological, adoptive, and foster children.

Stars:Teri Polo, Sherri Saum, Hayden Byerly, David Lambert

14. Threesome(I) (2011–2012)

Threesome is a comedy about three inseparable friends on the verge of 30. Alice lives with her boyfriend Mitch and their gay best friend Richie. Together they form three points of an … See full summary »

Stars:Emun Elliott, Amy Huberman, Stephen Wight, Pauline McLynn

15. Faking It(2014–2016)

After numerous attempts of trying to be popular two best friends decide to come out as lesbians, which launches them to instant celebrity status. Seduced by their newfound fame, Karma and Amy decide to keep up their romantic ruse.

Stars:Rita Volk, Katie Stevens, Gregg Sulkin, Bailey De Young

18. (1998–2020)

Gay lawyer Will and straight interior designer Grace share a New York City apartment. Their best friends are gleeful and proud gay Jack and charismatic, filthy-rich, amoral socialite Karen.

Stars:Eric McCormack, Debra Messing, Megan Mullally, Sean Hayes

24. (2013–2016)

Twenty something Josh is going through a number of big changes as he navigates his first decade of adulthood. After being dumped by his girlfriend, he comes to the realization that he is gay.

Stars:Josh Thomas, Thomas Ward, John, Debra Lawrance

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1. Queer as Folk(2000–2005)

The lives and loves of a group of gay friends living in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

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4. (1998–2020)

Gay lawyer Will and straight interior designer Grace share a New York City apartment. Their best friends are gleeful and proud gay Jack and charismatic, filthy-rich, amoral socialite Karen.

Stars:Eric McCormack, Debra Messing, Megan Mullally, Sean Hayes

10. Queer as Folk(1999–2000)

A groundbreaking gay adult drama which chronicles the lives of Stuart and Vince, as well as 15-year-old Nathan, who is in love with Stuart.

Stars:Aidan Gillen, Craig Kelly, Charlie Hunnam, Denise Black

16. Venice the Series(2009– )

Focuses on the life of Gina Brogno, a single, gay, self-made interior designer living and working in Venice Beach, California, as she tries to navigate her love life while dealing with lifelong issues with her family.

Stars:Crystal Chappell, Jessica Leccia, Nadia Bjorlin, Galen Gering

18. Queer Eye(2003–2007)

Five gay men try to improve the lives and confidence of straight men by giving them makeovers and advice.

Stars:Ted Allen, Carson Kressley, Kyan Douglas, Thom Filicia

20. (2007–2009)

The Lair is a private gay club run by vampires, who use the club as a source for attractive young men to feed from. Thom, a local journalist in the small island town begins digging into the… See full summary »

Stars:David Shae, Colton Ford, Brian Nolan, Peter Stickles

24. Gimme Gimme Gimme(1999–2001)

A sitcom about two dreamy London roommate: gay unemployed actor Tom Farrell, whose career is going nowhere; and Linda La Hughes, who is about as attractive as a centenary nun, yet has … See full summary »

Stars:Kathy Burke, James Dreyfus, Beth Goddard, Rosalind Knight

27. Rick & Steve the Happiest Gay Couple in All the World(2007–2009)

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Stars:Will Matthews, Peter Paige, Q. Allan Brocka, Wilson Cruz

28. Wasteland(1999)

Six twentysomething friends who went to college together are now living in New York trying to find themselves.

Stars:Sasha Alexander, Marisa Coughlan, Rebecca Gayheart, Eddie Mills

33. Brothers(1984–1989)

2 conservative men support their younger brother when he comes out as gay. The brothers help him navigate being openly gay in 1980s Philadelphia.

Stars:Robert Walden, Paul Regina, Brandon Maggart, Hallie Todd

39. Some of My Best Friends(2001– )

Warren Fairbanks is a gay Greenwich Village writer. His sexual orientation isn’t suspected initially by the fellow who has responded to his newspaper ad for a new roommate. Though the road … See full summary »

Stars:Jason Bateman, Danny Nucci, Alec Mapa, Jessica Lundy

43. Bump!(2004–2013)

Bump! is the world’s first gay and lesbian travel and lifestyle television series. It is unique and international in scope. In each episode Bump! presents a new gay-friendly destination in … See full summary »

Stars:Charlie David, Shannon McDonough, Deb Pierce, Bruce Vilanch

46. (2011)

Friends and Benefits (FAB), is a queer online web series. It follows the life of Ben Fitzgerald, 21, gay university student who was recently dumped by his boyfriend. Ben turns to online … See full summary »

Stars:Stephen Walden, Kenny Cheng, Anthony Jelinic, Pia Prendiville

50. Gay, Straight or Taken?(2007)

A game show where a single woman meets three men — one is in a heterosexual relationship, one is gay and partnered, and one is single and straight. If the woman can correctly pick the … See full summary »

Stars:Laura Niles, Damian F. Sandolo, Elle Young, Ryan Anthony

51. Oi aparadektoi(1991–1993)

The adventures of four people who live next to each other somewhere in Athens. Spyros and his wife Dimitra on one apartment, and Vlassis with his gay friend Yannis on the other. Though they… See full summary »

Stars:Giannis Bezos, Vlassis Bonatsos, Dimitra Papadopoulou, Spiros Papadopoulos

54. Crazy Venice Apartment(2012– )

Crazy Venice Apartment – as the name speaks for itself – is a series that takes place in a beach apartment inhabited by an overly diverse group of friends: Cody ( an unstable, closet gay, … See full summary »

Stars:Katharine Nova, Brian Chang, Romika Annabell, Christopher Silva

56. Queer Eye for the Straight Girl(2005– )

From the creators of Bravo’s runaway hit Queer Eye for the Straight Guy comes a new series that turns a tasteful eye towards the ladies. This time, a team of gay stylists will „make-better“… See full summary »

Stars:Honey Labrador, Robert Laughlin, Damon Pease, Danny Teeson

58. (2010)

A history of how the depiction of the vulgar has been a vital part of English satire,starting with the artwork of Hogarth in the eighteenth century and Gay’s ‚Beggar’s Opera‘,the first … See full summary »

Stars:Julian Rhind-Tutt, Steve Bell, Martin Rowson, Simon Callow

60. (2007–2008)

Sara is a Flemish soap, on a modest budget, about the people connected to the fashion firm Présence, founded by Leon van Wyck and his late partner but artistically dependent on the gay … See full summary »

Stars:Gert Winckelmans, Sandrine André, Veerle Baetens, Kürt Rogiers

62. Under the Pink Carpet(2000– )

A Gay, Lesbian, Bi and Transgender themed entertainment news magazine series. Irreverent, fast moving and colorful, Under the Pink Carpet features celebrity interviews and backstage … See full summary »

Stars:Tony Sawicki, Clover Welsh, Stephanie I. Butler, Michael Musto

63. (2008– )

A reality series that follows the players from San Francisco’s star gay basketball team on and off the court.

Stars:John Amaechi, Sheryl Swoopes, Francis Broome, Pete Hannibal

67. (2005–2007)

A team of five wedding gurus have only two short weeks to create a fabulous wedding for a lucky gay or lesbian couple.

Stars:Fern Cohen, Elvira Kurt, Scott Thompson, Gregory White

68. (2010– )

Take a sheltered, Canadian girl and a desperately broke, gay American and you have the perfect equation for fraudulent marriage. What seems like a mutually beneficial situation, Megan … See full summary »

Stars:Stefanie Black, Clark Harding, Jerrod Littlejohn, Jackie Tohn

70. (2005– )

NewNowNext Music offers LGBT music fans a chance to access a range of music genres that appeal to their sensibility, and is unavailable from any other outlet. Musicians, DJs, LGBT cultural … See full summary »

Stars:Logan Lynn, Bitch, Emanuel Xavier, Babydaddy

72. Don’t Quit Your Gay Job(2009– )

In the third season of this OUTtv Original Series we’ve mixed things up a bit. Rob Easton is back as host, but this time round we have Adam Rollins and Tommy D learning a new range of jobs and talents.

Stars:Rob Easton, Sean Horlor, Tommy Dolanjski, Adam Rollins

74. (2008–2009)

A far cry from traditional stand-up, Hot Gay Comics highlights the best in out and proud comedy. Each show features a cast that includes mainstays as well as up and comers in today’s comedy world.

Stars:Dave Rubin, Shawn Hollenbach, Anne Neczypor, Mike Singer

76. Brotherhood TV(2011–2012)

The Brotherhood TV is dedicated to educating and empowering SGL (same gender loving), Gay, Bisexual and Queer young men of color; through addressing issues that are affecting us. The … See full summary »

77. My Fabulous Gay Wedding(2005)

„Wedding fairy“ Scott Thompson and his team of five wedding gurus have only two short weeks to create a fabulous wedding for a lucky gay or lesbian couple.

Stars:Scott Thompson, Maggie Cassella, Donna Michelle Morris, Rufus Wainwright

79. Dôsôkai(1993– )

Probably the first TV drama that portrayed gay relationship/sex openly and positively on a national television in Japan. It started as ’school reunion‘ (that’s the title). This high school … See full summary »

Stars:Yuki Saitô, Kazuhiko Nishimura, Tatsuya Yamaguchi, Keiko Oginome

82. The Stereotypical Gay(2011– )

The Stereotypical Gay is comedy series produced in Vancouver, BC. It follows the (mis)adventures of a stereotypically gay man and his inability to integrate into the straight community. … See full summary »

Stars:Josh Rimer, Michael A. Cheng, Monica Hamburg, Phyllis Ho

83. (2010)

A two-part documentary series exploring the experiences of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender young people growing up in Ireland. As recently as 1993, homosexuality was illegal in … See full summary »

84. Real Momentum(2005– )

This intimate documentary takes an in-depth look at families with gay siblings and the various emotional and social conflicts they face on a daily basis. Whether it’s a mother who struggles… See full summary »

86. (2010– )

Bob is a newly out of the closet gay man and Andrew is a socially inept blow-hard. Through a charming back and forth rapport, Bob and Andrew help each other navigate the trials and tribulations of their lives.

Stars:Andrew Menzies, Bob Woolsey, Lauren Martin McCraw, April Green

89. (2008–2009)

Follows a group of aspiring gay models and their ambitious talent agents as they claw their way through hard work and heartbreak towards careers in gay modeling. Shot behind the scenes at a… See full summary »

91. (2005– )

BRUNCH which is on the Q Television Network is the first LIVE morning daily talk show created specifically for the LGBT and gay-friendly progressive community. This upbeat and fast paced … See full summary »

Stars:Scott Withers, Honey Labrador, Marina Anderson, Yawar Charlie

92. Fat Guy(2011– )

Follow Caskey, a 20-something gay actor from the Midwest as he navigates New York City, his fledgling career and his complicated love life. Season one finds Caskey with a big national … See full summary »

Stars:Caskey Hunsader, Eva Shure, Andrew Wehling, Kelly Shoemaker

94. Talking With… Yale Cohn(2011– )

A wide range of subjects and interests are covered ranging from politics to music to journalism to religion to art to gay issues to gun rights to media to veterans‘ issues to roller derby … See full summary »

Stars:Yale Cohn, Justin Beahm, Birgit Brun Coffman, Tom Garland

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Zusammenhang von Temperatur und Volumen

Das Gesetz von GAY-LUSSAC gibt den Zusammenhang zwischen dem Volumen (V) und der Temperatur (T) eines Idealen Gases bei Konstanthaltung des Drucks (p) und der Teilchenzahl (N) an. Eine solche Zustandsänderung der Gasmenge bei konstantem Druck (p) nennt man isobar. Ermittelt werden kann das Gesetz mithilfe des folgenden Experimentes.

Ergebnis

Bei konstantem Druck (p) und konstanter Teilchenzahl (N) ist bei einem Idealen Gas das Volumen (V) proportional zur Temperatur (T), kurz[V sim T;;; m{bzw.};;;frac{V}{T} ; m{ist;konstant};;; m{bzw.};;;frac{V_1}{T_1} = frac{V_2}{T_2}]Dieses Gesetz wurde von Jacques CHARLES (1746 – 1823) und Joseph Louis GAY-LUSSAC (1778 – 1850) entdeckt.

View allAll Photos Tagged gays

A design for a card I made for my boyfriend out of various J.C. Leyendecker images. The font was a bit of a bastard to do, but it worked in the end.

I did this as I was not happy with the ones you could get in the shops, and decided to make one myself. Shame I did not make it a month or two ago or I could have sold it to some card company and made a fortune.

A design for a card I made for my boyfriend out of various J.C. Leyendecker images. The font was a bit of a bastard to do, but it worked in the end.

I did this as I was not happy with the ones you could get in the shops, and decided to make one myself. Shame I did not make it a month or two ago or I could have sold it to some card company and made a fortune.

Photographed at the Local Studies Collection at Richmond Upon Thames‘ Old Town Hall

Photographed at the Local Studies Collection at Richmond Upon Thames‘ Old Town Hall

© yonathansantana – 2009 Todos los derechos reservados All rights reserved Please don’t use this image on websites, blogs or other media without my explicit permission.

© yonathansantana – 2009 Todos los derechos reservados All rights reserved Please don’t use this image on websites, blogs or other media without my explicit permission.

not surprised I found this license plate near guy is certainly proud and out there!

…sporting the latest gay fashions for your securitas artista…

My interpretation for a new gay flag rests on the idea of a new icon. This new symbol emerges from the colorful rainbow pattern that his been the base of gay pride for decades. The two main themes present in this new symbol are a) a playful deconstruction and mashup of classic gender symbols and b) the use of ‚XOXO‘, an abbreviation for ‚hugs and kisses‘. The gay flag or pride flag, should convey a message of diversity, unity, and just plain fun!

Eberle St during Liverpool (gay) Pride celebrations

Hundreds of protesters rallied with signs to counter prostest against members of the Westboro Baptist Church who picketed in front of Glen Burnie high school in Glen Burnie, Md.

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

Some 25,000 people arrived at Rabin Square in Tel Aviv Saturday night (08.08.09) to honor the victims of last week’s shooting attack on a gay youth center in the city, that left two people, Nir Katz and Liz Trobishi, dead.

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

It was bigger than the first, Click here to read the full story at .

Aufgabe

Markieren Sie die zutreffenden Aussagen zum Gesetz von GAY-LUSSAC.

Da nach dem Gesetz von Gay-Lussac der Quotient (frac{V}{T}) konstant ist, verdoppelt sich die Temperatur, wenn sich das Volumen verdoppelt.