Undiscovered is produced for your ears! Whenever possible, we recommend listening to—not reading—our episodes. Important things like emotion and emphasis are often lost in transcripts. Also, if you are quoting from an Undiscovered episode, please check your text against the original audio as some errors may have occurred during transcription. So I'm about to tell my mom. I'm excited and nervous.
I mean, I'm already sure that she, like, knows. Kids recording themselves as they come out to their friends or family. Most of the time in these videos, the family takes this in stride. Her grandma just asked if her girlfriend is gay too. Well, yeah, she is. And a lot of these conversations, they end in hugs.
Parents tell their kids they love them, no matter what, want them to be happy. I have not made a choice. Probably long before I come out of her uterus. Because in the early Ring finger index finger homosexuality in christianity of the gay rights movement—the turn of the 20th century—this was far from consensus. In fact, some early activists, they really resented the idea that they were somehow, biologically, different from other people.
They found it offensive. Something he thought could lead to greater acceptance. But is this the best approach? Could it actually hurt gay people? And this idea, that sexual orientation is hardwired, it has consequences he never Ring finger index finger homosexuality in christianity. The facts are homosexuality. A journalist has accused an aristocrat, Count Kuno von Moltke, of being secretly gay. And he loses his post.
So he sues the journalist for libel. Bad news for the Count: His ex-wife actually testifies against him. Her husband refused to have sex and seemed unusually fond of his male friends. From looking at the evidence, I have come to the scientific conviction that this plaintiff, Count Kuno von Moltke—.
In my opinion, he himself is not conscious of this disposition, which is commonly known as Magnus is a short, heavyset man with a full black mustache and wireframe glasses. And he is pretty much the expert on the matter.
Because Magnus Hirschfeld, the expert who helped make life hell for poor Count Kuno, he was not just some scientist with an opinion. He never talks about his sexual orientation publicly. And yet here he is, pointing the finger at someone else.
Well, it turns out for Magnus, this was actually part of a grander plan, part of a strategy for gay liberation. And then one day, he gets a letter from a patient that changes his life. But he was gay, and so the night before his wedding he kills himself.