171 definitions by al-in-chgo

A term preferred by some writers in preference to using "homosexual" as a noun.

In a newsmagazine cover article on Gore Vidal in the late 1970s, the celebrated author and essayist explained that, since "homosexual" is used as an adjective ("homosexual fantasy"), the noun form needed something more, well, distinctive and substantive: he used "homosexualist" to describe someone who is gay in practice, or as a state of being.

One doesn't argue lightly with Gore Vidal but there are precedents either way in forming nouns. "Alcoholic drink" / "Joe's an alcoholic," uses "alcoholic" first as an adjective, then as a noun. Similarly, "Green politics" / "Cary has become a Green."

OTOH a medical practitioner of psychiatry is not a "psychiatric" (better used as an adjective = "psychiatric evaluation"), but a "psychiatrist," a description of a person, not a field. One who enjoys sensual things is a "sensualist" but has an appreciation of the sensual.

"John is an out-of-the-closet homosexual"; OR
"John is an out-of-the-closet homosexualist."

BUT ALSO: "John is a homosexual," OR

"John is homosexual." -- BUT NOT:
"John is homosexualist."

It is much to be hoped that the definitions above of "same-sex love" or "practitioner of same-sex love" will stand, despite the fact that many right-wingers use it almost as a slur (it can get clinical) and avoid "gay" as a neologism. Don't think it isn't political, either.

GAY: Current idiom in casual speech would have it
"John is gay." Note that "a gay" commodifies John just a little.

See Gay.

"John's love life has been exclusively homosexual since 1993."

"John has an active homosexual love life."

"John is the kind of homosexualist other homosexualists can be proud of."
by al-in-chgo February 27, 2010
Briefly and rapidly masturbating a quasi-erect penis (or "semi") after foreplay leading to partner sex. In this usage the goal is not to masturbate to orgasm, but merely to get the penis stiff enough to penetrate vagina or anus under the assumption that the erection will stay sufficient throughout intercourse aka fucking, presumably leading to a successful climax (orgasm).
"I had to jack it up a little before I could go in, but I was afraid she'd think it was kind of gay, or that I didn't love her."

"Naw, man, you do what you gotta do. Go ahead and get it up a little more. If Dorothy has a problem with that, then why doesn't she use HER hand?"
by al-in-chgo February 20, 2010
Getting penetrated in the same orifice at the same time by two men.
"That twink was in for a massive double donging by two muscle daddies."
by al-in-chgo August 17, 2012
Plural of "Pornality" (see definition).

Pornalities are words or expressions formed by fusing an older saying (usually trite or banal) with a new element to form a new meaning, usually more risque or graphic:


With simple juxtaposition: "What can I do for you?" becomes, "What can I do you for?"

Fusion (sometimes called portmanteau) of two words:

TV's Bart Simpson fused CRAP + FANTASTIC and got CRAPTASTIC.
Said the hooker to the john: "It's a business doing pleasure with you."

Said the john: "And I love the fact that you observe all the Pornalities."
by al-in-chgo May 14, 2010
An erect penis that is so large it's beyond comprehension or appreciation; or one that inspires fear of pain during an anticipated sexual encounter.

The determination as to what constitutes "scary big" is somewhat subjective.

-- "How'd it go with John last night?"

-- "It was a no-go. I got a look at it -- it was scary big! I couldn't imagine doing anything sexual with it or to it, and I had to beg off."

-- "Well, how long was it, anyway?"

-- "I don't estimate inches, but at least eight."

-- "And that's enough to scare you? Girl, you ain't lived."

by al-in-chgo April 07, 2010
A husband's balls. Owner can be gay or straight, or a husbear's (gay bear husband's) balls.
"I got so mad I wanted to kick him right in the husballs. But then I realized there'd be nothing to do that evening."
by al-in-chgo February 04, 2013
Originally and still a poker metatphor, 'all in' has also come to mean a situation whose subject is unreservedly involved, without qualification. Fully committed. In this sense the term "all in" is almost the same as its denotative opposite, "all out," as in all-out warfare.

All in means you don't stop for Sundays.

All in means nobody can talk you out of it.


(from New York Times online, October 17, 2011):

Mr. Immelt’s remarks took on the tone of a halftime pep talk. He said that with a clearer regulatory structure, an increased export base and an “all-in” business climate, the United States would be able to compete on a global front.

---Note that the Times used the term 'all in' with a hyphen separating the two words, which is customary when such a term is used as a single adjective. (Compare: "Frank is just flat-out broke".) Also note that the Times put slightly distancing quotation marks around the phrase in the above Immelt citation. This probably means that the Times writer recognized the phrase as a colloquialism, not yet fully acceptable standard written English, in this extended (non-poker) usage. Some grammarians (cf. Strunk and White, THE ELEMENTS OF STYLE), object to ironic or distancing quotation marks on the theory that if a term or phrase is known to most readers, introduction or contexting is not necessary. Most likely, though, the New York Times' elaborate style sheet does not forbid such use.
by al-in-chgo October 17, 2011

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