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Bisexual Geneticist Wins Nobel Prize for Studies of Ancient Human DNA

The 2022 Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine went to Swedish bisexual scientist Svante Pääbo. He is the director of the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology in Leipzig, Germany.Pääbo won the award for his studies into the genetic makeup of extinct humans, including that of the Neanderthal.

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House Of The Dragon fans think Matt Smith's character Daemon Targaryen is bisexual after scene leak
Viewers of HBO's hit Game Of Thrones prequel series House Of The Dragon have developed a new fan theory about one of its most popular characters.The buzz started after Daemon Targaryen (played by Matt Smith) was seen gazing suggestively at a male server during a dining scene in Sunday's episode six.Fans began theorizing that Smith's character might be bisexual, and a leaked still from a seemingly unaired scene appears to have helped fuel the theories.  Fan theory: Fans of HBO's House Of The Dragon have theorized that Matt Smith's character Daemon Targaryen (R) may be bisexual after he was seen getting intimate with a man in a deleted scene; pictured with Emma D'Arcy'This Interaction between Daemon and the server was very interesting… could Daemon be a bi legend?' wrote the account Out Of Context House Of The Dragon on Twitter on Monday.It included stills of the aired scene showing Smith as he gazed into the eyes of his long-haired server, while a second still seemed to show him leaning in toward his ear to say something.  The account returned with a second still with an HBO Max watermark. It shows Daemon and the server sitting side by side, with the server leaning in toward Daemon's face as if they are kissing or speaking face to face.He also has his hand down by Daemon's groin.'Confirmed from this deleted scene, Daemon Targaryen is a bisexual king,' the account added, via People.
‘The People’s Joker’ Review: Trans Comic Finds Her Truth in Unauthorized Batman Parody
Peter Debruge Chief Film Critic In the DC Extended Universe, it’s not the villains who have identity issues, but the heroes. Bruce Wayne watched his parents get murdered, adopted a teenage sidekick and now spends his nights cosplaying as the creature everyone associates with vampires. Kal-El also saw his parents die and goes through life trying to pass as the earthling Clark Kent, wearing spandex under his work clothes, just in case. These are not the traits of well-adjusted normies, and as such, there’s enormous subversive appeal in seeing trans artist Vera Drew turn such iconic characters inside-out in the illicitly made marvel that is “The People’s Joker.” Coming from a place of deep fan love and equally profound institutional mistrust, Drew’s anarchic feature-length parody impishly treads the line of fair use, so much so that the helmer pulled the film from the Toronto Film Festival after its raucous Midnight Madness premiere, citing “rights issues.” But what did she expect? The irreverent underground project reimagines the Joker’s origin story as a queer coming-of-age/coming-to-terms narrative, using a mishmash of styles: mostly crude live-action of the kind you expect from public-access programming (shot against greenscreens, then composited with rudimentary CG sets), embellished with various forms of homemade animation.
Rhiannon Wilde: I Am Deeply Interested In Championing Queer Stories
Self-described as a ‘bubbly bookish bisexual”, Rhiannon Wilde is deeply interested in championing queer stories and believes that being queer underpins her way of viewing the world, the stories she thinks of and the characters that pop into her head when she writes. When it comes to her writing practice, the themes that she enjoys exploring often stem from a “questioning of the self” and the “defining moments that lead up to and come from it.”She describes her latest novel, Where You Left Us, as one that brings her a lot of joy, where she’s able to approach both mental health and queer relationships by including a character with anxiety and exploring a budding romance that occurs between two bisexual girls. In its earliest forms, Where You Left Us was written as a single perspective from one character before Wilde developed a dynamic between two sisters in the novel and wanted to shed light on the individual journeys that they had. ‘Where You Left Us’ by Rhiannon Wilde. Image: SuppliedShe states that connections between people informs the heart of her work, “be it sisters or first loves or new relationships or very best friends”, and that queerness filters through everything she writes and attaches herself to. Wilde describes Where You Left Us as a “gothic Wuthering-Heights-meets-Evermore” that focuses on the two Prince sisters (Scarlett and Cinnamon), two romantic interests, one family mystery on a cliff by the sea.