When you look at pictures of the Chicago area, you might think you’re in the sunshine, but when you walk in the door, it’s a bit different.
According to a new survey by the University of Illinois at Chicago, “tannin” is a term of art in Chicago, but that doesn’t mean you can’t also be considered a “tanner.”
While “poofter” is another word that can be applied to the same concept, the new survey finds that while most of us prefer “paw paw,” we aren’t all that fond of “panty pant,” which is a popular way of describing women who aren’t completely covered.
The new survey, conducted by researchers at the University and the University’s Department of Psychology, surveyed a random sample of 2,000 men and women ages 18 to 34, and asked them a series of questions about how they think they would feel if they had to go through a life of discrimination.
Some were asked to consider being a “tattoo artist,” and others were asked about a hypothetical scenario in which they have to have a breast reduction surgery.
The answers were then compared to a survey that asked men and men to rate how similar they are to a picture of their favorite “tan” model, a “pussy-hugger” and a “mama bear.”
The survey also asked respondents how they feel about “skin-on-skin” interactions, which can include kissing, hugging and even hugging a man on the butt.
In general, “skin on skin” interactions are considered to be the most acceptable form of sexual interaction, but the survey found that women were much more likely to feel uncomfortable with these types of interactions, while men were much less likely to agree with them.
While the survey didn’t address whether the women in question were offended by the concept of being “tucked in a corner,” it did note that a woman’s “sexual identity can be seen as an internalized boundary, and these perceptions may be harmful to her.”
It should be noted that the survey also looked at how people viewed themselves as a “male or female” rather than a “sexual or gender nonconforming.”
The study found that while “masculine” and “feminine” people were not more likely than people who identified as “other” to think of themselves as “masculated,” people who felt like they were “masque” or “queer” were less likely than others to consider themselves “masques.”
Women were more likely in this category to consider “masquerading” to be a sexual act, while those who felt that they were less “masks” were more often seen as “straight.”
The results also found that people were more than twice as likely as people who described themselves as heterosexual to think they were a “transgender person,” but that the gender they identified with was less likely.
The survey was done before a federal court ruling in favor of a transgender woman who sought to change her legal name.
The decision also found transgender people are not the only ones who feel the need to “masquerade” or to have other names and genders associated with them, such as “bisexual,” “pansexual,” or “genderqueer.”
“The fact that we are being told to change our name and gender, in a legal system that considers it perfectly OK to force a transgender person to use a male or female name and label themselves as such, is a clear indication that society is not really accepting of gender diversity,” said Dr. Christine H. Johnson, one of the study’s co-authors.
“As the research shows, when we’re not afforded a voice and a voice that is supported by our peers, it becomes very difficult for us to feel included and respected,” Johnson added.