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Apr
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comment Do women sometimes refer to men of lower social status/men they've professionally emasculated as ''girls'' to tease them?
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Apr
7
comment Do women sometimes refer to men of lower social status/men they've professionally emasculated as ''girls'' to tease them?
If you mean the women used the term knowing it's actually pointing to their own inferiority in that particular usage, then yes, so it would seem.
Apr
7
comment Do women sometimes refer to men of lower social status/men they've professionally emasculated as ''girls'' to tease them?
Well, not a specific one, but when men display typically feminine characteristics such as chattiness, even cowardice, I've heard women tease them and say: ''alright, girls, time to...'' and so on.
Apr
7
asked Do women sometimes refer to men of lower social status/men they've professionally emasculated as ''girls'' to tease them?
Apr
3
asked Bike Race question - Loser gets to be the girl
Apr
3
comment When you say a man is a coward, does it imply femininity by default? Is ''girlish coward'' a common expression?
Grow a pair is used among women? Really? Wow. Didn't know that, thank you for telling me!
Apr
3
comment When you say a man is a coward, does it imply femininity by default? Is ''girlish coward'' a common expression?
Someone who is insulted as such is meant to lose his social position as a man or is it just a minor insult with nothing to it?
Apr
3
comment When you say a man is a coward, does it imply femininity by default? Is ''girlish coward'' a common expression?
Yes, you can and it can be a stream of words.
Apr
3
comment When you say a man is a coward, does it imply femininity by default? Is ''girlish coward'' a common expression?
oh..... so it's a double one
Apr
3
comment When you say a man is a coward, does it imply femininity by default? Is ''girlish coward'' a common expression?
Thanks for your input. And yet - assuming someone does use the phrase, ''girlish coward'' and I've heard it many times, including directed at me - I'm assuming it's an insult meant to show lack of proverbial ''balls.''
Apr
3
revised When you say a man is a coward, does it imply femininity by default? Is ''girlish coward'' a common expression?
edited title
Apr
3
comment When you say a man is a coward, does it imply femininity by default? Is ''girlish coward'' a common expression?
Thank you for your opinion.