Sioux Falls Feminists

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Movies About Lesbians: The Denied Right
Movies Endorsed by Sioux Falls Feminists

Sioux Falls Feminists recommends watching the following movies about Lesbians and the right to be a Lesbian.

Sioux Falls Feminists has probably watched Personal Best a dozen times. If you want to know the physical pain, the physical endurance, and the feel of what it is like to be an Olympic level athlete, then you should watch this movie. Interestingly, there seems to have been less angst then than there is now about being a Lesbian during the 70's era that this film portrays. What happened? We're not sure.

The Gymnast is a close second as a favorite. The physical beauty of a superbly tuned athletic body is a joy to see in motion. We're not talking about muscle-bound bodies in either The Gymnast or Personal Best, we're talking about smooth physical strength that goes down to the bone. When the gymnast powers up a rope to the ceiling using just her arms, no leg action at all, you'll know what we're talking about. Those arm and stomach abs are amazing.

Both of the films mentioned above star real female Olympic level athletes.

The Itty Bitty Titty Committee is just plain fun to watch and the ending is super hilarious. Wacky and unreal, but it'll still have you rolling in the aisles wishing it had really happened.

The movies are all available from Amazon.com but you are free to obtain them from many other sources. Amazon offers them on their website along with many alternate sources, often less expensive. You are free to choose whatever source you please. The movie links on the following pages point to the movie location at Amazon.

Sioux Falls Feminists recommend the 4 lesbian documentaries and 4 movies on the following 8 pages:

Please note that Sioux Falls Feminists endorses a woman's right to chose any sexual lifestyle she wishes to choose and love anyone she wishes to.

2-5-20 Same-sex attraction isn't an evolutionary paradox - here's why
Our explanations for how same-sex attraction evolved are wrong – it's the spectrum of sexuality that is important. HOW did human same-sex attraction come to be? At first glance it seems to be an evolutionary paradox. For a trait to evolve, it has to be passed on to children to whom it confers some sort of advantage. But as gay sex, of itself, cannot yield offspring, we should expect same-sex attraction to go extinct. Evolutionary biologists have long struggled with this paradox, but my colleagues and I believe that if you come to the puzzle from a different angle, the apparent contradiction disappears. The trick is to recognise the complexity of human sexual activity and sexuality. Firstly, same-sex attraction only looks like a paradox if we consider human populations to be made up of two distinct groups: people who are exclusively gay and people who are exclusively straight. But human sexuality isn’t like this. Every study since the pioneering work of Alfred Kinsey and his colleagues in the 1940s and 50s has backed up the idea that sexuality varies continuously from a majority of people who identify as exclusively straight to a minority of people who identify as exclusively gay. In the middle are a range of people, including those who identify as bisexual, mostly straight or mostly gay. Acknowledging this spectrum radically changes the evolutionary question. It means that we should be asking how variation in sexuality evolved, not just how same-sex attraction has evolved. Secondly, the majority of sex, be it gay or straight, isn’t for reproduction. For humans and our chimpanzee and bonobo relatives, sex has a range of social functions that include play, social bonding, affiliation and even barter, conflict resolution, dominance and appeasement. Thinking about the evolution of sex has to consider these social functions as well.

Movies About Lesbians: The Denied Right
Movies Endorsed by Sioux Falls Feminists