An article that’s been shared on Facebook and Tumblr in the past week has sparked a debate over the meaning of the word ‘nymphomania’.
The term is used to describe a sexual act performed by women, typically in an intimate setting.
But the word is also used to denote a wide range of sexual behaviours and behaviours that women have with other women.
In the UK, a number of organisations have begun using the word to describe the behaviour of a range of women, from women in relationships with men to women who have sex with other men.
The word has become a buzzword around social media in recent weeks.
The word has been used to refer to a wide variety of things, including relationships, porn, dating, relationships and more.
But some are concerned that the use of the term ‘nylons’ is sexist.
They say the word itself has a very specific meaning that doesn’t reflect the wide range and variety of sexual activities that women engage in with other people.
The term has been misappropriated to describe some of the same behaviour that it is meant to describe, said Sarah Tarrant, a professor of English and media studies at the University of Stirling.
“Nylons” is a word that is very much about relationships, and that is something that we’re very familiar with in our everyday lives, so that’s what we’re talking about.
“It is used as a euphemism for sex, but it doesn’t mean the same thing as the kind of relationship that women do,” she said.
“The term nylons is used in a very different way to the way that it was used in the 19th and 20th centuries.”
Nylon, a slang term for women in prostitution, has been linked to a number and even many men in prostitution.
It refers to a female prostitute who works in a brothel or a women’s colony, a type of brothel that allows women to pay the bills.
A number of websites, including one set up by feminist campaigner Julie Bindel, also use the word in an attempt to explain the meaning behind the term.
Some are quick to point out that the word can mean many things.
Some women use it to describe sexual encounters that take place outside of a relationship, said Bindel.
Other women use the term to describe sex that takes place between partners of different genders.
Tarrant said it is very problematic that the term has become so widely used to label a wide array of behaviour that is not necessarily sexual.
“This has been happening all along, and we’ve never had the word “nylon” used in an anti-sexist way.
We need to stop using the term and start using the words that are neutral, that don’t say something that is sexist,” she told the BBC.”
Sex work is about love, it’s about respect, it is about understanding that this is a human endeavour.”
The term “nylon” also has a positive connotation.
“A lot of the time when people use the phrase ‘nylon’ people feel that it’s somehow negative and it’s an epithet,” said Bindels.
“I think that’s probably because the word has such a positive meaning.”
If you’ve ever had sex with a woman, you know it’s not as glamorous as a nylon.
“A few women have also suggested that the usage of the phrase “nymphomania” is sexist because it suggests that there is a ‘good nymph’ out there.”
We don’t have a nymphomanic culture and it certainly doesn’t need to be that way.””
It’s simply to say that there are other women out there who can do the same things that you can.”
We don’t have a nymphomanic culture and it certainly doesn’t need to be that way.
“The word “Nylony” can also be used as an adjective, but Bindel said that this term has a negative connotation and shouldn’t be used.”
When you use the adjective ‘nony’ or ‘ny,’ you’re implying that there’s a ‘bad ny’,” she said, adding that the terms “nony” and “nylone” should also be avoided.”
These words have a negative meaning and that’s something that shouldn’t happen.
“Some women say the term is often used as the basis for sexual harassment allegations.”
What we have here is a culture that has grown up in a culture where people are judged based on their sex, whether they’re in a relationship or not,” said Kym Kavanagh, a writer and campaigner.”
You have to be careful because it’s so often the way we’re treated that’s the reason we’re being treated.
“The BBC’s Anna Molloy in London contributed to this story