Exhibiting the identity and/or appearance of both male and female, as neither male nor female, or as between male and female; exhibiting behaviors of either or both traditional genders; a descriptive term that many in the GLBTQ community find offensive; see also third gender and also Two-Spirit
From the combined Greek words for man and woman, it was once used to denote the state of having both male and female attributes. Its current usage is to denote a form of self- presentation somewhere between butch and femme.
a sign of Kahloâ€™s early desire to confront and subvert the strict gender roles assigned within Mexican society and to be involved in the active, public and professional spheres traditionally dominated by menâ€™; Â• â€˜symbolic of rebellious sexualityâ€™; Â• â€˜an expression of a defining experience [seduction by her teacher when she was thirteen]â€™; Â• â€˜a way perhaps of aligning herself with images of physically robust Tehuana womenâ€™; Â• â€˜a gesture of retaliation for Diegoâ€™s affairsâ€™ (56).
Androgyne is a term derived from the Greek words andras (Î¬Î½Î´ÏÎ±Ï‚) (meaning man) and gyne (Î³Ï…Î½Î®) (meaning woman) http://www.etymonline.com/index.php?search=androgynous&searchmode=none that can refer to two concepts regarding the mixing of both male and female genders or having a lack of gender identification.