Yahoo Web Search

  1. Breeder (slang) - Wikipedia › wiki › Breeder_(slang)

    Breeder (slang) Breeder is a pejorative term coined by homosexuals particularly for parents who purportedly over-focus on their children and allegedly abandon their previous friends and lifestyle; or to women who give birth to many children, often with the derisive implication that they have too many offspring.

  2. Talk:Breeder (slang) - Wikipedia › wiki › Talk:Breeder_(slang)
    • Untitled
    • Reliable Sources
    • Uncited Terms
    • "Breeders" Don't Necessarily Breed
    • in The Sexual context?
    • The Use of 'Breeder' Among Non-Gay Alternative Groups.
    • in Stargate: Sg-1
    • Welfare Mother Breeder Slang
    • Suggestions For Improvement

    Normophillic? Okay, please don't add that word again. A lack of fetishes doesn't define "breeder" or really any term. Lotusduck21:59, 31 May 2006 (UTC) Somebody needs to remove Cjwright79's contribution. I'm sure animals have made no comments and changing excessive to "ungodly" is just inappropriate, 6 October 2006 (UTC)

    Would the Dictionary of English Slang and the American Heritage Dictionaryqualify as reliable sources? Both of them have entries on the word. I am also searching for an article about the origin of the word. LeaHazel : talk : contribs11:07, 22 March 2007 (UTC) ETA: Also the Phurba Etymologicon, which seems quite academic and well-cited. LeaHazel : talk : contribs11:15, 22 March 2007 (UTC) This article is beyond ridiculous in my view. To the original or subsequent authors: how long did you personally use the terms "breeder" and "non-breeder" among your own friends before you made your contributions? My friends and I used them for over thirty years and not once in my memory were they ever used in a derogatory manner, or to refer to animal husbandry(???). People get offended when they mistakenly apply these connotations to the terms. Someone correct if this is wrong, but if my memory serves, "non-breeder" was the original slang term, not "breeder", and it was used almost exclusively by...

    Other slang terms that revolve around "breeder" are "egg hatcher", in which a woman is concerned about her biological clock and believes she may no longer be able to or never get pregnant. [citation needed] Slang terms affiliated to men are "bloodline survivalists"; men whose desire to marry or who see their marriage largely to father a son in order to continue their family bloodlines. [citation needed] "Bloodline survivalism" has been a common theme in only sons, kings, czars, and those who must pass something of value by dynastic succession only. [citation needed] Arguably the most famous example was King Henry VIII of England, who is largely remembered for marrying multiple times for the purpose of siring a male heir to the throne. [citation needed] As these were fact tagged for 9 months (time enough to breed an ego-extension!) i moved them here until sources are found.Yobmod (talk) 13:09, 27 August 2008 (UTC)

    Despite what the first line of the article says, the term "breeder" is used as a general slang term for heterosexuals, regardless of their history or potential in terms of actually having offspring. I know this from experience (hey, it's my slang!), but in the interest of avoiding "original research", I'm trying to find a couple of citations from the internets. "In general, straight people are commonly called breeders, on account of them spawning little Damien Omen children." -- "A derogatory term for a heterosexual person, especially for who glorifies childbearing." -- The Urban Dictionary, which I recognize is not frequently a reliable source for much of anything, does cite the term ( as a term for heterosexuals regardless of whether they've bred. Among the many offered definitions: "A heteros...

    Isn't the term also used in homosexual slang as a way to describe a sexual act? -- (talk) 16:03, 16 July 2010 (UTC) 1. The act is referred to from the disambiguation page for "Breeding". The only relationship between breeding in gay sex and "breeder" used as a slang is that they both have something to do with homosexuality--I don't think it's really necessary to make a link between the two. I'd figure people looking up the act would look for "breeding" first. -- (talk) 10:25, 31 October 2010 (UTC)

    In Inner-City Sydney, among alternative communities, the term 'breeder' is routinely used to describe parents who impose their children onto non-child friendly spaces, such as art galleries or small cafés. On a Saturday morning, parents who manoeuvre a huge pram, full of screaming children into a cramped café are likely to be met with the cry "fuck off breeders!" The term is used by both gay and straight people. -- I agree with the above comment. As a heterosexual male, I dispute that the term "breeder" is even derogatory. Animals breed. Humans are animals, hence humans can be and are breeders. Perhaps suggesting that "breeder" is a derogatory term that is used as a descriptive primarily said by the LGBT demographic is no longer true, as heterosexuals say "breeder" too. I'm seeing an increasing number of heterosexuals commenting on parents with many kids as being 'breeders'... In any event, to say "breeders" is a derogatory term I believe is biased and not neutral. Breeder is descri...

    This term is also used in an episode of Stargate: SG-1, by a culture of (presumably) humans descended from ancient earthlings who, on their home planet, (this is a spoiler, so if you like the series and have not seen Episode 2 of Season 4, stop reading NOW), are at war with others on the surface who they refer to disparagingly as "breeders". Apparently, the people who SG-1 encounters replicate themselves through cloning as all their "kin" in stasis fields have the same facial features. There are implications linking this race (just by association) to the Nazi, via eugenics, and the KKK through race discrimination. I think it's an appropriate addition to the page, but is such a short article the place for such a reference? In a longer article, it would be under a heading like Pop Cultural References or something to that effect. Any commentary or suggestions? Xshens (talk) 15:15, 2 November 2010 (UTC)

    There are many books that talk about how the term breeder refers to a welfare mother having children to get more money. We have an article for welfare queen already. I don't know if any of them count as a reliable source or not. I'm not finding any news articles. Dream Focus02:37, 19 July 2015 (UTC)

    There's a wiki article on cisgender. You can link it when you use the term for the first time. Good job on linking other important terms in the article. Mila ja mila (talk) 01:25, 18 February 2016 (UTC) "which according to some contributes to homonormativity" - you could probably reword this sentence to avoid "according to some".Mila ja mila (talk) 01:28, 18 February 2016 (UTC) There are couple of definitions of breeder in The Routledge Dictionary of Modern American Slang and Unconventional English Mila ja mila (talk) 01:47, 18 February 2016 (UTC) "Both terms "cisgender" and breeder are highly influenced by pop culture and specifically youth pop culture." I would provide some examples here. It can help understand the significance of the term. You could make make more explicit the link between breeder and pop culture. Belen Sianetha (talk) 18:36, 22 February 2016 (UTC) Assorted suggestions:I am wondering: How can overfocusing be measured? So, at what point are parents considered bree...

  3. People also ask

    What does it mean when someone calls you a breeder?

    Where does the term breeder come from in gay culture?

    What do you call a female dog breeder?

    Where did the Breeders Cup races take place?

  4. The Breeders Tour 2017 - Wikipedia › wiki › The_Breeders_Tour_2017

    The Breeders ' 2017 tour consisted of twenty-one concerts in Europe and the United States. A date in Dublin was canceled due to Hurricane Orphelia. They opened for Arcade Fire at two of the dates. Compositions that the Breeders played on the tour included their 2017 single " Wait in the Car ", the Pixies ' " Gigantic ", and songs by the Amps .

    • November 13, 2017
    • October 10, 2017
    • 21
  5. Talk:Breeder - Wikipedia › wiki › Talk:Breeder

    Slang is slang and should be treated as such. Wikipedia policy says that slang should be explained. Moving accordingly. Quill 10:37, 9 Jan 2005 (UTC) I think it's OK as it now is--in a separate article titled breeder (slang)--although I wonder whether

  6. 2017 Breeders' Cup - Wikipedia › wiki › 2017_Breeders&

    The 2017 Breeders' Cup World Championships was the 34th edition of the premier event of the North American thoroughbred horse racing year. The 13 races, all of which were Grade I, took place on November 3 and 4 at Del Mar Racetrack in Del Mar, California and were telecast by NBC and NBC Sports.

    • See individual races
    • Turf, Dirt
  7. List of LGBT slang terms - Wikipedia › wiki › Uphill_Gardener

    Breeder: A heterosexual, who is likely cisgender; Cissy: A cisgender person; Cishet: Someone who is cisgender and heterosexual, or cisgender and heteroromantic. Chaser / Fetishist: a cisgender person who has a sexual fetish for transgender people, usually transgender women. See also. LGBT slang; List of LGBT-related slurs; List of ethnic slurs

  8. Breeder - Wikipedia › wiki › Breeder

    A breeder is a person who selectively breeds carefully selected mates, normally of the same breed to sexually reproduce offspring with specific, consistently replicable qualities and characteristics. This might be as a farmer, agriculturalist, or hobbyist, and can be practiced on a large or small scale, for food, fun, or profit.

  9. Breeder | LGBT Info | Fandom › wiki › Breeder

    Breeder is a slang term (either joking or derogatory) used to describe heterosexuals, primarily by homosexuals. It is drawn from the fact that homosexual sexual activity does not normally lead to reproduction, whereas heterosexual sex can, with implicit mocking by connotation of animal husbandry, the original usage of the word.

  10. 2017 - Wikipedia › wiki › 2017

    2017 ( MMXVII) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar, the 2017th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 17th year of the 3rd millennium, the 17th year of the 21st century, and the 8th year of the 2010s decade. Calendar year.

  11. People also search for