As a community, some of us seem to be captivated with the idea of magically seducing a straight guy into going gay — well, at least temporarily. But is it really possible to seduce a straight guy? Much of the adult film industry focuses on scenes where an unsuspecting straight guy is lulled into a homo-erotic fantasy. Maybe that's why so many people are curious about things like erotic hypnosis? But ask yourself this question: Do you think a straight woman could seduce you into going down on her? If you are honest with yourself, the answer is probably no — regardless of how drunk or high you are at the time.
The Epidemic of Gay Loneliness - The Huffington Post
Over GLBT teens have shared their experiences having a crush on someone straight. These crushes can go a lot of different ways from ending in a romance, to staying forever unrequited. Here teens reveal their experiences in different crush situations. Though it is perfectly normal to have a crush on someone straight, it is likely that that person will never return your feelings.
15 Stereotypes That Limit Our Perceptions Of Gay Men
I was 19 when I first had full-on sex with another man. I was at college, living in dorms, and the experience—aside from the usual horrifying awkwardness and somewhat spontaneity of the occasion—was completely and utterly unremarkable aside from one thing: the guy I slept with identified as straight. It was late or early, depending on your outlook on the world when I was joined by the boy who was living in the room next to mine, way back on the other side of the building.
Gay male speech , particularly within North American English , has been the focus of numerous modern stereotypes, as well as sociolinguistic studies. Scientific research has uncovered phonetically significant features produced by many gay men and demonstrated that listeners accurately guess speakers' sexual orientation at rates greater than chance. Research does not support the notion that gay speech entirely adopts feminine speech characteristics — rather, that it selectively adopts some of those features. Linguists have attempted to isolate exactly what makes gay men's English distinct from that of other demographics since the early 20th century, typically by contrasting it with straight male speech or comparing it to female speech. What is sometimes incorrectly described as a gay "lisp"  is one manner of speech stereotypically associated with gay speakers of North American English, and perhaps other dialects or languages.