By Yunxia Zhu
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Extra resources for A Cross Cultural Study of Communication Strategies for Building Business Relationships
M. (1999) ‘Sex machine: global hypermasculinity and images of the Asian woman in modernity’, positions 7, 2: 277–306. Lunsing, W. (1998) ‘Lesbian and gay movements: between hard and soft’, in A. Osiander and C. Weber (eds) Soziale Bewegungen in Japan (Social Movements in Japan), Hamburg: OAG Hamburg. ’, in B. Adam, J. W. Duyvendak and A. Krouwel (eds) The Global Emergence of Gay and Lesbian Politics, National Imprints of a Worldwide Movement, Philadelphia: Temple University Press. —— (2001) Beyond Common Sense: Negotiating Constructions of Sexuality and Gender in Contemporary Japan, London and New York: Kegan Paul.
They met through an advertisement in Queen. While the partner also occasionally dresses as a woman, when they are together he prefers to act like a man while he 28 Wim Lunsing prefers Shimada to look like a ‘proper’ woman. Their relationship mimics a typical heterosexual relationship. While Shimada’s physique fits that of the new half discussed above, he does not use that term – which also reflects the fact that he does not have a stereotypical new half occupation – but rather calls himself ‘transgender’ or even ‘overgender’, referring to his overcoming the boundaries of gender (Fushimi 1996: 42).
In Diamond shows, both women and men perform female as well as male roles, and the audience is made oblivious of what sex people actually have; a major point of the performances appears to be precisely to show that this is of no importance (see also Nakamura and Matsuo, this volume, Chapter 4). They engaged in these activities and gave them these meanings many years before Butler (1990) wrote on the performative nature of gender and before drag queens boomed in the US; so, indeed, it appears to be rooted in Japanese culture.