Bisexual Pride Flag


The Bisexual Pride Flag, first unveiled on December 5, 1998, was designed by Michael Page to increase the representation and visibility of bisexuals in the LGBT community and society at large.

The rectangular flag consists of a wide magenta stripe at the top, a wide blue stripe at the bottom, and a narrower lavender that occupies the central fifth.

The page describes the meaning of the pink, lavender, and blue flags as follows: “Pink represents sexual attraction only to the same sex (gays and lesbians).

Blue indicates a sexual attraction to the opposite sex (straight) and purple overlays indicate sexual attraction to both sexes (bi). “

He also describes the meaning of the flag in deeper terms: “The key to understanding the symbolism of the bisexual pride flag is to know that purple pixels blend pink and blue insignificantly, just like the world.” “Real” in which people are inextricably intertwined with gays / lesbians and straight communities. “

Colors and Meaning


The colors of the bisexual flag are a combination of pink, purple and blue. In the language of the flag maker, it is magenta, lavender, and royal blue. The page is inspired by bracelets – two overlapping triangles, one blue and the other pink – which at the time were a lesser-known symbol of bisexuality.

The stripes on the bi flag are pink, purple, and blue from top to bottom. Pink and blue stripes occupy 40% of the flag, while purple stripes occupy 20%. Pink represents the charm of the homosexual, blue represents the charm of the opposite sex, and purple represents both.

Color and stripes also have another meaning. “The key to understanding the symbolism of the Bi Pride flag is to know that the purple pixels, as seen in the ‘real world’, subtly blend into pink and blue, where people do not pay attention to homosexuals.” Lesbians and straight communities, “Page said.

The flag has not only grown in popularity over the years, but has also been inspired by what is commonly referred to as “bisexual enlightenment”. Blurring is when purple, blue, and pink shades are used in an image, film, or film to emphasize a person’s bisexuality.

Pink: Indicates the attraction of people with the same gender identity.

Purple: Indicates attractiveness to both sexes.

Blue: Indicates attractiveness for people of the opposite sex.

Bisexuality Flag Color Codes

COLORINFORMATIONCOLORINFORMATION
D00070 - Royal Red color image previewName: Royal Red
Hex: #D00070
RGB: (208, 0, 112)
CMYK: 0, 1, 0.461, 0.184
0032A0 - Dark Powder Blue color image previewName: Dark Powder Blue
Hex: #0032A0
RGB: (0, 50, 160)
CMYK: 1, 0.687, 0, 0.372
8C4799 - Cadmium Violet color image previewName: Cadmium Violet
Hex: #8C4799
RGB: (140, 71, 153)
CMYK: 0.084, 0.535, 0, 0.4
Bisexuality Flag Color Codes

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Bisexual


Bisexuality is more than just sex. People known as bisexuals feel sexual and/or romantic toward people of the opposite sex as well as their gender.

While this provides a basic definition, bisexual people are a diverse group. Everyone understands their sexual orientation differently. Some may be equally attractive to men and women, while others are more attractive to the sexes than to the other sex.

A bisexual person may be homosexual or heterosexual in a long-term relationship, or may alternate between the two.

History


The ancient Greeks and Romans did not associate sex with clearly defined labels, as modern Western society does. Men who loved men were not considered homosexuals and may have another spouse or wife in love.

Ancient Greek religious texts reflect cultural practices, including bisexual themes.

Subcategories ranged from mystical to educational. The Spartans thought that love affairs and erotic relationships between experienced and novice soldiers would lead to loyalty in battle and cohesion of units, and would encourage heroic tactics as men strive to impress their lovers. When the younger soldiers reached adulthood, the relationship was supposed to be asexual, but it is not clear how closely it will be pursued.

There were some stigmas in young men who continued their relationships with their coaches in adulthood.

 Aristotle, for example, calls them euryprôktoi, meaning “wide asses,” and depicts them as women.

Similarly, in ancient Rome, gender did not determine whether a sexual partner was acceptable, as long as one man’s pleasure did not impair another man’s integrity.

It was socially acceptable for a free Roman man to want to have sex with a male and female partner, provided he played an influential role.

 Behavioral ethics depend on the social status of the partner, not the gender itself. Both women and young men were considered normal, but outside of marriage, a man was to act only with slaves, prostitutes (who were often slaves), and notoriety.

The immorality of the relationship was with the other free man’s wife, his married daughter, his young son, or with the man himself. The sexual use of another man’s slave was subject to the owner’s permission.

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Lack of self-control, including in the management of sexual life, indicated that a man is not able to manage others. Exaggeration in “low mental pleasure” threatens to destroy the identity of the elite man as a person with culture.

Alfred Keynes conducted the first major homosexual polls in the United States during the 1940s. These results shocked the readers of his time because they make the behaviors and attractions of homosexuals very common.

In 1948, he stated that as a result of sexual behavior in men, among men, “approximately half (46%) of people engage in heterosexual and homosexual activities, or react to people of both sexes during their adult life.” Since the onset of puberty, 37% of all men have experienced at least overt homosexuality to orgasm. “

Keynes himself disliked the use of the term bisexuality to describe people who have sex with men and women, and preferred to use bisexuals in their original biological sense as a hermaphrodite, stating: “It depends on the individual.

“It’s unfortunate that his anatomical structure includes male-female structures, or the physiological capacities of men and women. It is unfortunate to call such people bisexual.”

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