My Ladyboy Date

Give love a chance
 
 
Books on Demand (Verlag)
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 15. Januar 2018
  • |
  • 572 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Wasserzeichen-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-3-7460-0436-5 (ISBN)
 
My Ladyboy Date Give love a chance

The World history of transgender or transsexual people

Theorist Anne Fausto-Sterling, in a 1993 article, argued that if people ought to be classified in sexes, at least five sexes, rather than two, would be needed.

There is a huge variety of terms and names for transsexual women. If you've been using dating sites for a while, you noticed that they have a variety of terms which leads many men to confusion. Even trans women themselves are uncertain of the meaning of some terms. In the Philippines, a lot of trans women wrongly call themselves gay. In Thailand, the term Ladyboy is the most popular. Let's explain these terms the best we can. Hopefully, you'll have a better understanding of what they mean after you read this guide.

Transgender

A transgender person is a person whose gender identity doesn't align with the role society is expecting of them. To better understand the transgender term, you have to be aware that society only recognises two genders; male or female. To make it worse, it is expected to be your gender depending on what your assigned sex was from birth. If you are born with a penis, you are expected to be a man, if you are born with a vagina, you are expected to be a girl. Transgender people do not identify themselves with the gender they were born.

Transgender is actually a general term that encapsulates many other labels such as: transsexuals, transvestites, genderqueers, drag queens and drag kings.
1. Auflage
  • Englisch
  • 1,00 MB
978-3-7460-0436-5 (9783746004365)
3746004365 (3746004365)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Heinz, Master in Philosophy, Author of 30 International published books.
Co-publisher of bbc.koeln - yes.koeln - Journal.koeln -

Terminology

Some trans women who feel that their gender transition is complete prefer to be called simply "women," considering "trans woman" or "male-to-female transsexual" to be terms that should only be used for people who are not fully transitioned. Likewise, many may not want to be seen as a "trans woman" owing to society's tendency to "Other" individuals who do not fit into the sex/gender binary, or have personal reasons beyond that not to wish to identify as transgender post-transition. For this reason, many see it as an important and appropriate distinction to include a space in the term, as in "trans woman", thus using "trans" as merely an adjective describing a particular type of woman; this is in contrast to the usage of "transwoman" as one word, implying a "third gender".

Sexual orientation

The stereotype of the effeminate boy who grows up to live as a woman has a very long history. It is a common misconception and stereotype that all transgender and transsexual women are heterosexual (attracted to males). However, research on the sexual orientation of trans women in the past has been dubious at best. Many studies on this issue have suffered from reporting bias, since many transsexual people feel they must give the "correct" answers to such questions to increase their chances of obtaining hormone replacement therapy. Patrick Califia, author of Sex Changes and Public Sex, has indicated that this group has a clear awareness of what answers to give to survey questions to be considered eligible for hormone replacement therapy and/or sex reassignment surgery:

"None of the gender scientists seem to realize that they, themselves, are responsible for creating a situation where transsexual people must describe a fixed set of symptoms and recite a history that has been edited in clearly prescribed ways to get a doctor's approval for what should be their inalienable right."

A survey of roughly 3000 trans women showed that only 23% of them identified as heterosexual, with 31% as bisexual, 29% as lesbian, 7% as asexual, 7% as queer and 2% as "other".

Libido

In a 2008 study, trans women had a higher incidence of decreased libido (34%) than cisgender females (23%), but the difference was not statistically significant and may have been due to chance. As in males, female libido is thought to correlate with serum testosterone levels (with some controversy ) but the 2008 study found no such correlation in trans women.

Discrimination

Trans women, like all gender variant people, face a vast amount of discrimination and transphobia. A survey of roughly 3000 trans women living in the United States, as summarized in the report "Injustice at Every Turn: A Report of the National Transgender Discrimination Survey", found that trans women reported that:

36% have lost their job due to their gender.

55% have been discriminated against whilst being hired.

29% have been denied a promotion.

25% have been refused medical care.

60% of the trans women that have visited a homeless shelter reported incidents of harassment there.

When displaying identity documents incongruent with their gender identity/expression, 33% have been harassed and 3% have been physically assaulted.

20% reported harassment by police, with 6% reporting physical assaulted and 3% reporting sexual assault by an officer. 25% have been treated generally with disrespect by police officers.

Among jailed trans women, 40% have been harassed by inmates and 38% have been harassed by staff. 21% have been physically assaulted and 20% sexually assaulted.

The National Coalition of Anti-Violence Programs' report of 2010 anti-LGBTQ violence found that of the 27 people who were murdered because of their LGBTQ identity, 44% were trans women.

Discrimination is particularly severe towards trans women of color, who experience the intersection of racism and transphobia. Multiracial, Latina, Black and American Indian trans women are twice to more than three times as likely as White trans women to be sexually assaulted in prison.

In her book Whipping Girl, Julia Serano refers to the unique discrimination trans women experience as 'transmisogyny'.

Notable trans women

Marja-Sisko Aalto, Finnish former Evangelical-Lutheran priest

Calpernia Addams, American actress, author, autobiographer, entrepreneur, activist, fiddle player

Aderet, Israeli pop singer

Allenina, Chinese-American model, actress, dancer, and director

Rebecca Allison, American cardiologist and past President of the Gay and Lesbian Medical Association (GLMA)

Nadia Almada, Portuguese-British Big Brother UK 2004 winner

Barbra Amesbury, Canadian singer-songwriter

Charlie Jane Anders, writer and co-editor of the blog io9

Enza Anderson, Canadian media personality and political activist

Erica Andrews aka Erica Salazar, Mexican-born American international and national beauty pageant title winner, drag performer, actor and entrepreneur

Anna Anthropy, American video-game designer and critic

Gwen Araujo, American teenage murder victim

Patricia Araujo, Brazilian actress and model

Alexis Arquette, American actress, musician, member of the Arquette family of actors

Nina Arsenault, Canadian writer, actress, columnist and sex-trade worker

April Ashley, British model

Estelle Asmodelle, Australian actress, author, dancer, and transgender activist

Mianne Bagger, Danish-Australian professional golfer

Jenny Bailey, British politician and mayor

Christine Beatty, American writer, musician and transgender activist

Georgina Beyer, New Zealand politician, first transgender person globally to become a mayor (1995) and a member of Parliament (1999)

Alexandra Billings, American actress

Maddie Blaustein, American voice actress

Alejandra Bogue, Mexican actress and TV host

Kate Bornstein, American activist, author, gender theorist, performance artist and playwright

Marci Bowers, American gynaecologist and sex-reassignment surgeon

Wendy Carlos, American composer and electronic musician

Candis Cayne, American actress and entertainer

Parinya Charoenphol, Thai muay thai boxer, actress and model

Jamie Clayton, American model and actress

Roberta Close, Brazilian model

Coccinelle, French actress, entertainer and transgender activist

Canary Conn, American musician and author

Raewyn Connell, Australian sociologist

Joanne Conte, American politician and activist

Lynn Conway, American computer scientist, electrical engineer and transgender activist

Caroline Cossey (a.k.a. Tula), English model

Jayne County, American rock singer

Roberta Cowell, First legally recognised male to female transgender person in the UK (1951), memoirist

Laverne Cox, American actress

Katelynn Cusanelli, cast member on MTV's The Real World: Brooklyn, and the first transgender individual to star on the show.

Michelle Duff, Canadian former Grand Prix motorcycle road racer

Michelle Dumaresq, Canadian downhill mountain bike racer

Lili Elbe, Danish artist, society figure and early recipient of sex reassignment surgery (1930)

Amanda Lepore, American model and performer.

Bülent Ersoy, Turkish singer of Ottoman classical music

Bibiana Fernández, Spanish presenter and actress

Ina Fried, American journalist and senior writer for CNET Networks

Chiya Fujino, Japanese fiction author

BB Gandanghari, a Filipina actress and commercial model

Francis García, Mexican performer and actress

Laura Jane Grace, lead singer and guitarist for punk rock band Against Me!

Anna Grodzka, Polish politician

Harisu, South Korean entertainer, actress, and singer

Choi Han-bit, South Korean model

Ai Haruna, Japanese singer and television personality

Lauren Harries, British media personality

Rebecca Heineman, One of the founders of Interplay and long time video game programmer.

Adela Hernandez, first transgender person elected to political office in Cuba

Jenny Hiloudaki, Greek model

Dana International, Israeli pop singer

Kim Coco Iwamoto, American politician

Juliet Jacques, British journalist

Andrea James, American filmmaker and activist

Aya Kamikawa, Japanese politician

Isis King, American designer and finalist on America's Next Top Model

Victoria Kolakowski, American lawyer and judge

Christine Jorgensen, first person to become widely known in the United States for having male-to-female sex reassignment surgery (1953), celebrity

Jennifer Leitham, American double-bass musician

Chen Lili, Chinese singer, model and actress

Alicia Liu, Taiwanese model and television personality

Deirdre McCloskey, American economist

Janet Mock, Hawaiian transgender activist and writer

Micheline Montreuil, Canadian lawyer, teacher, writer, radio host, trade unionist and politician

Jan Morris, British writer

Ataru Nakamura, Japanese singer

Judiel Nieva, Filipina alleged witness of a Marian apparition

Bell Nuntita, a Thai freelance singer, entertainer and radio D.J

Jessica Orsini, American politician

Kim Petras, German singer

Veronique Renard, Dutch author and Free-Tibet activist

Renée Richards, American tennis player

Miriam Rivera, reality television, Mexican television personality and model

Martine Rothblatt, American lawyer, technological theorist, author and entrepreneur

Joan Roughgarden, American biologist

Carmen...

Dateiformat: EPUB
Kopierschutz: Wasserzeichen-DRM (Digital Rights Management)

Systemvoraussetzungen:

Computer (Windows; MacOS X; Linux): Verwenden Sie eine Lese-Software, die das Dateiformat EPUB verarbeiten kann: z.B. Adobe Digital Editions oder FBReader - beide kostenlos (siehe E-Book Hilfe).

Tablet/Smartphone (Android; iOS): Installieren Sie bereits vor dem Download die kostenlose App Adobe Digital Editions (siehe E-Book Hilfe).

E-Book-Reader: Bookeen, Kobo, Pocketbook, Sony, Tolino u.v.a.m. (nicht Kindle)

Das Dateiformat EPUB ist sehr gut für Romane und Sachbücher geeignet - also für "fließenden" Text ohne komplexes Layout. Bei E-Readern oder Smartphones passt sich der Zeilen- und Seitenumbruch automatisch den kleinen Displays an. Mit Wasserzeichen-DRM wird hier ein "weicher" Kopierschutz verwendet. Daher ist technisch zwar alles möglich - sogar eine unzulässige Weitergabe. Aber an sichtbaren und unsichtbaren Stellen wird der Käufer des E-Books als Wasserzeichen hinterlegt, sodass im Falle eines Missbrauchs die Spur zurückverfolgt werden kann.

Weitere Informationen finden Sie in unserer E-Book Hilfe.


Download (sofort verfügbar)

13,99 €
inkl. 19% MwSt.
Download / Einzel-Lizenz
ePUB mit Wasserzeichen-DRM
siehe Systemvoraussetzungen
E-Book bestellen