transgender

(redirected from Gender variance)
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trans·gen·der

(trăns-jĕn′dər, trănz-)
adj.
Relating to or being a person whose gender identity does not conform to that typically associated with the sex to which they were assigned at birth.
n. Offensive
One who is transgender.
Usage Note: Transgender is properly used as an adjective. Its use as a noun is offensive; phrases such as a transgender person or a person who is transgender are preferable. When referring to more than one person, the phrases transgender people or the transgender community can be used. · The term transsexual is older than transgender. Although the use of transsexual as a noun was once acceptable, nowadays, such use is usually considered offensive.

transgender

(ˌtrænzˈdʒɛndə)
adj
(Psychology) of or relating to a person who wants to belong to the opposite sex
ˌtransˈgendered adj

trans•gen•der

(trænsˈdʒɛn dər, trænz-)
n.
1. a person appearing or attempting to be a member of the opposite sex, as a transsexual or habitual cross-dresser.
adj.
2. of, pertaining to, or characteristic of transgenders: the transgender movement.

Also, trans•gen′dered.

[1990–95]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.transgender - involving a partial or full reversal of gender
Translations
transgenre

transgender

[ˌtrænzˈdʒɛndər]
adj [person] → transgenre
ntransgenre mf
References in periodicals archive ?
Pride month is a positive stance against discrimination and violence toward lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) people to promote their self-affirmation, dignity, equality rights, increase their visibility as a social group, build community, and celebrate sexual diversity and gender variance.
During this time, many cities will be holding events ranging from rallies to parades not only to celebrate sexual diversity and gender variance, but also to serve as a reminder of the work that needs to be done to foster equal treatment for LGBT people.
litigation, as well as historical and contemporary developments in sports law, the influence of sport exceptionalism as a guiding principle, the problems of "stacked decks" and "repeat parties" in Court of Arbitration for Sport disputes, and the impacts of gender in these areas, then the "war against doping" and the strict liability principle, as well as the impact of gender and race/ethnicity on the outcomes of doping-related appeals, issues of gender policing and gender variance and testosterone-related controversies, and Court of Arbitration for Sport decisions on matters of doping and discipline.
Coome, Skorska, van der Miesen, and VanderLaan, using a large community sample, attempt to elucidate the link between childhood gender variance and other biological markers.
Portland, Oregon's KBOO was home to the long-running LGBT radio show Out Loud (which aired from 2002 to 2015), and our deputy editor's own show about gender variance, Gender Blender.
Researchers have noted a disconnect between the guiding principles that professional mental health organizations recommend (American Counseling Association, 2010; American Psychological Association, Task Force on Gender Identity and Gender Variance, 2009; National Association of Social Workers, 2008) and the current counseling practices with transgender clients (Barker & Wylie, 2008; Bess & Stabb, 2009).
Webberley said she had provided medicine to 850 transgender patients, most of them adults, but Davies-Arai said the GP's only training in the field was a one-hour online course in gender variance from the Royal College of General Practitioners designed by a transgender campaign group.
Other researchers have contradicted findings as suggested by Raacke and BondsRaacke (2008) claimed that there was no gender variance for Facebook use.
After realising that they can't afford private school tuition, the director of Jake's preschool encourages them to emphasise Jake's gender variance to help him stand out and earn a scholarship.
Drescher said that he believes the Dutch model for treating younger children diagnosed with what is interchangeably referred to as gender dysphoria or gender variance demonstrates the greatest sensitivity to how fluid the situation can be for many of these children.
Israel was the first to lift restrictions and limitations on the service their LGBT citizens, nearly all of whom have always been required to serve, regardless of sexual orientation or gender variance. Canada, the United Kingdom, Australia, and European nations all included transgender service allowance along with lesbian, gay and bisexual service during the 1990s.

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