Paying close attention to the Internet has revelatory potential for femme theory. Femme, a queerly feminine sexual and gender identity, has so far been under theorized and is often treated as unimportant or even suspect in queer and feminist studies Martin, ; Harris and Crocker, ; Maltry and Tucker, ; Dahl, Work on femme has proliferated in response to this mis treatment of femme Volcano and Dahl, ; Rose and Camilleri, ; Harris and Crocker, ; Duggan and McHugh, ; Nestle, b , and looking to the Internet reveals a rich tradition of femme theorizing. In this paper I argue that femme theory is often produced through cultural and community forms and emphasize the potential of blogs and social media as sites of this knowledge production.
The Assumption of Heterosexuality When You're a Feminine Lesbian
13 Awkward Truths About Being A Lipstick Lesbian | Thought Catalog
This division was mainly along class lines, with the middle-class, educated women in the feminist camp, and the rest of us hanging around in bars, dressed in butch and femme attire and coupling up along those lines. Feminist theory rejected the notion of gender rules, and recognised masculinity and femininity as socially constructed rather than innate. I and many other feminists were often severely punished and discriminated against for refusing to conform to gender. Our butch sisters, who had rejected femininity only to embrace stereotypical masculine appearance and behaviours, often suffered more that those of us attempting a gender-neutral stance.
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Why Can't I Meet a Feminine Lesbian?
Yes, I care about my personal appearance: I wear makeup—even lipstick—and style my hair. Yes, I work out and have a fit body. I am an attractive, sexy lesbian.
Recently it was questioned as to where exactly are all the young femme lesbians? In her article for The Telegraph , Rhiannon Williams brought to mainstream the plight of lesbian visibility, in that we are coming out in an era of lesophobia. We appreciate that as a straight woman she is trying to highlight the troubles that lesbians, in particular those young and femme, go through in not being recognized for who we are.