Advertisement

Sex, Gender, and Sexual Orientation

Keywords

Sexual Partner Sexual Orientation Gender Role Sexual Dimorphism Gender Identity 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Akers, R.L. (1977). Deviant Behavior: A Social Learning Approach. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth.Google Scholar
  2. Baker, R. (1994). Drag: A History of Female Impersonation in the Performing Arts. New York: New York University Press.Google Scholar
  3. Bakker, A., van Kesteren, F.J.M., Gooren, L.J.G., & Bezemer, P.D. (1993). The prevalence of transsexualism in the Netherlands. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavia, 87, 237–238.Google Scholar
  4. Barrett, W.P. (Trans.). (1931). The Trial of Jeanne d’Arc. London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  5. Billy, J.O.G., Tanfer, K., Grady, W.R., & Klepinger, D.H. (1993). The sexual behavior of men in the United States, Family Planning Perspectives, 25, 52–60.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  6. Bolin, A. (1992). Coming of age among transsexuals. In T.L. Whitehead & B.V. Reid (Eds.), Gender Constructs and Social Issues (pp. 13–39). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  7. Bolin, A. (1994). Transcending and transgendering: Male-to-female transsexuals, dichotomy and diversity. In G. Herdt (Ed.), Third Sex, Third Gender: Beyond Sexual Dimorphism in Culture and History (pp. 447–485). New York: Zone Books.Google Scholar
  8. Callender, C., & Kochems, L.M. (1985). Men and not-men: Male gender-mixing and homosexuality. Journal of Homosexuality, 11, 165–176.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  9. Crichton, D. (1992). Gender reassignment surgery for male primary transsexuals. South African Medical Journal, 83, 347–349.Google Scholar
  10. Dynes, W. (1987). Homosexuality: A Research Guide. New York: Garland.Google Scholar
  11. Eldh, J. (1993). Construction of a neovagina with preservation of the glans penis as a clitoris in male transsexuals. Plastic Reconstructive Surgery, 91, 895–900.Google Scholar
  12. Feinberg, L. (1996). Transgender Warriors. Boston: Beacon Press.Google Scholar
  13. Freud, S. (1920). The psychogenesis of a case of homosexuality in a woman. In P. Rieff(Ed.). (1963). Sexuality and the Psychology of Love (pp. 133–159). New York: Collier.Google Scholar
  14. Garber, M. (1992). Vested Interests: Cross-Dressing and Cultural Anxiety. New York: HarperCollins.Google Scholar
  15. Gindorf, R. (1977). Wissenschaftliche Ideologien im Wandel: Die Angst von der Homosexualitat als intellektuelles Ereignis. In J.S. Hohmann (Ed.), Der underdruckte Sexus (pp. 129–144). Berlin: Andreas Achenbach Lollar. Cited in D.F. Greenberg. (1988). The Construction of Homosexuality. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  16. Godlewski, J. (1988). Transsexualism and anatomic sex: Ratio reversal in Poland. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 17, 547–548.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  17. Gordon, E.B. (1991). Transsexual healing: Medicaid funding of sex reassignment surgery. Archives of Sexual Behavior, 20, 61–79.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  18. Greenberg, D.F. (1988). The Construction of Homosexuality. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  19. Hage, J.J., Bloem, J.J.A.M., & Suliman, H.M. (1993). Review of the literature on techniques for phalloplasty with emphasis on the applicability in female-to-male transsexuals. Journal of Urology, 150, 1093–1098.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  20. Hage, J.J., Bouman, F.G., de Graaf, F.H., & Bloem, J.J.A.M. (1993). Construction of the neophallus in female-to-male transsexuals: The Amsterdam experience. Journal of Urology, 149, 1463–1468.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  21. Hage, J.J., Bout, C.A., Bloem, J.J.A.M., & Megens, J.A.J. (1993). Phalloplasty in female-to-male transsexuals: What do our patients ask for? Annals of Plastic Surgery, 30, 323–326.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  22. Heller, P. (1981). A quarrel over bisexuality. In G. Chappie & H.H. Schulte (Eds.), The Turn of the Century: German Literature and Art, 1890–1915 (pp. 87–115). Bonn: Bouvier Verlag Herbert Grundmann.Google Scholar
  23. Herdt, G. (1994). Third sexes and third genders. In G. Herdt (Ed.), Third Sex, Third Gender: Beyond Sexual Dimorphism in Culture and History (pp. 21–81). New York: Zone Books.Google Scholar
  24. Heriot A. (1975). The Castrati in Opera. New York: Da Capo Press.Google Scholar
  25. Krafft-Ebing, R. V. (1965). Psychopathia Sexualis: A Medico-Forensic Study (H.E. Wedeck, Trans.). New York: G.P. Putnam’s Sons. (Original work published 1886).Google Scholar
  26. Krob, G., Braun, A., & Kuhnle, U. (1994). Hermaphroditism: Geographical distribution, clinical findings, chromosomes and gonadal histology. European Journal of Pediatrics, 153, 2–10.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  27. Lang, S. (1996). There is more than just women and men: Gender variance in North American Indian cultures. In S.P Ramet (Ed.), Gender Reversals & Gender Cultures: Anthropological and Historical Perspectives (pp. 183–196). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  28. Lillie, F. (1939). General biological introduction. In E. Allen (Ed.), Sex and Internal Secretions: A Survey of Recent Research (2nd ed.). Baltimore, MD: Williams and Wilkins.Google Scholar
  29. Loue, S. (1996). Transsexualism in medicolegal limine: An examination and proposal for change. Journal of Psychiatry and Law, Spring, 27–51.Google Scholar
  30. Molloy, J.T. (1977). The Woman’s Dress for Success Book. New York: Warner Books.Google Scholar
  31. Moore, K.L., & Persaud, T.V.N. (1993). The Developing Human: Clinically Oriented Embryology (5th ed.). Philadelphia: W.B. Saunders.Google Scholar
  32. Murray, S.O. (1987). Homosexual acts and selves in early modern Europe. Journal of Homosexuality, 15, 421–439.Google Scholar
  33. Nanda, S. (1990). Neither Man Nor Woman: The Hijras of India. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Publishing Company.Google Scholar
  34. Nanda, S. (1994). Hijras: An alternative sex and gender role in India. In G. Herdt (Ed.), Third Sex, Third Gender: Beyond Sexual Dimorphism in Culture and History (pp. 373–417). New York: Zone Books.Google Scholar
  35. Pauley, I.B. (1968). The current status of the change of sex operation. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease, 147, 460–471.Google Scholar
  36. Reid, W.H., & Wise, M.G. (1995). DSM-IV Training Guide. New York: Brunner Manzel.Google Scholar
  37. Roscoe, W. (1991). The Zuni Man-Woman. Albuquerque, NM: University of New Mexico Press.Google Scholar
  38. Roscoe, W. (1994). How to become a berdache: Toward a unified analysis of gender diversity. In G. Herdt (Ed.), Third Sex, Third Gender: Beyond Sexual Dimorphism in Culture and History (pp. 329–372). New York: Zone Books.Google Scholar
  39. Sapino, A., Pietribiasi, F., Godano, A., & Bussolati, G. (1992). Effect of long-term administration of androgens on breast tissues of female-to-male transsexuals. Annals of the New York Academy of Science, 586, 143–145.Google Scholar
  40. Scacco, A. (Ed.). (1982). Male Rape: A Casebook of Sexual Aggression. New York: AMS Press.Google Scholar
  41. Schaeffer, C.E. (1965). The Kutenai female berdache: Courier, guide, prophetess, and warrior. Ethnohistory, 12, 193–236.Google Scholar
  42. Stein, M., Tiefer, L., & Melman, A. (1990). Followup observations of operated male-to-female transsexuals. Journal of Urology, 143, 1188–1192.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  43. Stepan, N.L. (1990). Race and gender: The role of analogy in science. In D.T. Goldberg (Ed.), Anatomy of Racism (pp. 38–57) Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.Google Scholar
  44. Stoller, R.J. (1964). A contribution to the study of gender identity. JAMA, 45, 220–226.Google Scholar
  45. Stoller, R.J. (1968). Sex and Gender: On the Development of Masculinity and Femininity. New York: Science HouseGoogle Scholar
  46. Talerman, A., Verp, M.S., Senekjian, E., Gilewski, T, & Vogelzang, N. (1990). True hermaphrodite with bilateral ovotestes, bilateral gonadoblastomas and the dysgerminomas, 46,XX/46,XY karotype, and a successful pregnancy. Cancer, 66, 2668–2671.PubMedGoogle Scholar
  47. Trexler, R.C. (1995). Sex and Conquest: Gendered Violence, Political Order, and the European Conquest of the Americas. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
  48. Valenta, L.J., Elias, A.N., & Domurat, E.S. (1992). Hormone pattern in pharmacologically feminized male transsexuals in the California state prison system. JAMA, 84, 241–250.Google Scholar
  49. Vance, C.S. (1995). Social construction theory and sexuality. In M. Berger, B. Wallis, & S. Watson (Eds.), Constructing Masculinity (pp. 37–48). New York: Routledge.Google Scholar
  50. Walinder, J. (1967). Transsexualism: A Study of Forty-Three Cases. (H. Fry, Trans.). Stockholm: Scandinavian University Books.Google Scholar
  51. Warner, M. (1982). Joan of Arc: The Image of Female Heroism. New York: Vintage Books.Google Scholar
  52. Williams, W.L. (1992). The Spirit and the Flesh: Sexual Diversity in American Indian Culture. Boston: Beacon PressGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 2002

Personalised recommendations