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This is the online glossary for my third book: Outspoken: A Decade of Transgender Activism and Trans Feminism.It begins with a brief introductory essay, followed by the glossary itself (which you can skip ahead to by clicking that link).I subsequently discussed this phenomenon further here, here, and in the introductory essay above. : a person who is not a member of a particular minority or marginalized group, but who works to challenge the discrimination that group faces.While allies are necessary and generally viewed in a positive light, activists may sometimes express ambivalent or suspicious feelings toward them for reasons I touch on in Outspoken, pp. : a neologism I created for people who at certain points in their lives have been happy in monogamous relationships, and at other times have been happy in ethically non-monogamous/polyamorous relationships (see Outspoken, pp. My intention was to show that these relationship statuses do not comprise a strict binary, nor a hierarchy where one is inherently more moral, healthy, or evolved than the other.Here is an analogy to help illustrate this dilemma: I have been a guitarist for about thirty years, and during that time, guitar-related language has barely changed at all.And the reason why it hasn’t changed is that guitarists are not marginalized in our culture - thus everything associated with guitar playing (including terminology) is generally free of negative connotations.In addition to the definition, I will often add clarifying information and links to further discussion (sometimes citing passages from my books Whipping Girl, Excluded, and Outspoken).
All of us have word preferences (including me), and I think that it is fine for us to advocate on behalf of our preferred terminologies.
If a term does not appear here, it does not mean that it is illegitimate; it simply means that it is not one that I regularly use in my writings.
Keep in mind that other people may use certain terms differently than I do (and I often address such disparities in the entries).
To the contrary, I think that it is perfectly understandable why marginalized individuals (whether fictional stigmatized guitarists, or real-life transgender people) would want to change the language that is often used to undermine or injure them.
But I also worry about the (typically under-discussed) negative ramifications of these constant shifts in language.