10 Facts About LGBT history


LGBT history's work attracted great controversy, as it was seen by many as merely an attempt for Boswell to justify his homosexuality and Roman Catholic faith.

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LGBT history and Ulrichs believed that homosexuality was congenitally based, but Krafft-Ebing differed; in that, he asserted that homosexuality was a symptom of other psychopathic behavior that he viewed to be an inherited disposition to degeneracy.

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LGBT history's theories posit that physical, intellectual, and moral abnormalities come from disease, urban over-population, malnutrition, alcohol, and other failures of his contemporary society.

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LGBT history's was heavily involved in the ensuing legal battles after her premises were raided by the police and shut down.

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LGBT history was immediately drawn to young working-class men found in certain parks, public baths, the docks, and some bars and dance halls.

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Roman Catholic Cape Cod York

LGBT history kept records of the men and boys, usually noting their ages, physical characteristics, jobs, and origins.

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LGBT history came to New York fleeing from a public scandal with a young man in Cape Cod that forced him to leave the ministry, in 1866.

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LGBT history dedicated the novel to Krafft-Ebing because he argued homosexuality was inherited and, in Stevenson's view and not necessarily Krafft-Ebing's, should not face prejudice.

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LGBT history wrote one of the first homosexual novels—Imre: A Memorandum.

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LGBT history people were widely diagnosed as diseased with the potential for being cured, thus were regularly "treated" with castration, lobotomies, pudic nerve surgery, and electroshock treatment.

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