I know, I know, I know, I know, another one of "THOSE" threads . I'm not going to paste everything. I'm only posting this one to draw attention to the frequency in research of this topic, JUST within this past year. And of course, I can't help but highlight how all of this data reflects a lot of our viewers and posters here. Do any of you, regardless of your sexuality, feel this site is a microcosm for the future in terms of how society will view human sexuality? And even if you're 100% Gay or Straight, we can feel comfortable around people who have a genuine /mutual appreciation of the BIG PEEN without trying to hookup. Think about it, instead of relegating your expressions to "JUST" the likes and posts here, guys can feel comfortable about expressing a little chub when you see a dude, or him complimenting you about your appearance without feeling the social stigma. To the "DUDE ASS" guys, I'm being sorta' facetious /sorta' serious in asking you to imagine working out in the gym, what would be the harm in turning around and saying, AMAZING set!!! By the way, killer calves, and nice ass bro. Not to mention, if you're still in the gym or wherever and you see a fucking dick @Markym01, @Broadsword's or @GorillaHorse, No harm- No Foul, you can turn around, and without coming off like a perv, you can say, Whoa dude!! Is that your fucking dick?? Nice man. And keep walking and he's not perving out.. Moreover, on a serious note, imagine an environment where that exact scenario happened, and you can feel comfortable with the exchange instead of feeling like you need a shower because another dude told you, you were hung like a horse and had the nicest dick he'd ever seen. I think @sangheili90 mentioned a similar scenario like this in a post about being checked out in the gym and you didn't freak out. You're like Hey, he's checking my junk out, and you move on. https://www.vice.com/en_us/article/pazbxn/what-it-means-when-a-dude-says-hes-mostly-straight What It Means When a Dude Says He's 'Mostly Straight' After interviewing dozens of men who proudly claim their left-of-homosexual identities, a researcher explains how they parse their desires. Dec 5 2017, 2:43pm Photo via Getty Images The men who populate Ritch C. Savin-Williams’s book Mostly Straight: Sexual Fluidity Among Men, released last month on Harvard University Press, are—honestly, truly—interested in women. They may lust for furtive, late-night sexual encounters with a “buddy” or find themselves intensely admiring a male porn star’s biceps, but this does not occlude their love for their wives and girlfriends, nor women in general. “Mostly straight,” as a male sexual identity, hasn’t entered the public’s consciousness the way gay or bi identities have, though that seems to be changing. According to one trend forecasting agency, only 48 percent of Gen Z identifies as exclusively heterosexual, compared to 65 percent of millennials. And millennials, it bears mentioning, are no slouch when it comes to dismantling hard-line conceptions of sexuality; when an actor like Josh Hutcherson loudly declares himself to be “mostly straight” in the press, he goes a long way in dismantling stigma against sexual fluidity. Hutcherson’s phrasing, as it happens, inspired the title of Savin-Williams’s book, in which he interviewed 40 mostly straight men to better understand their relationship to same-sex sexuality and how they parse their desires. To the eternal consternation of men who identify as gay, mostly straights aren’t usually interested in long-term same-sex relationships, Savin-Williams writes, but they’re also refreshingly shame-free about their desires, with many not only comfortable with gay culture but even “enchanted” by it. Savin-Williams, who also works as the director of the Sex and Gender Lab at Cornell University, spoke with VICE about why gay men seem culturally obsessed with mostly straight guys, the need to embrace all the messy nuances of the Kinsey spectrum, and why you can’t assume every guy in the local gay choir is actually gay.