It is individuals and their colleges which can present a problem — although of course, other cases are more encouraging. But the programme has its flaws. Hence this investigation will also explore how people have reacted in very different ways to the stigmatisation of queerphobia. Discrimination from within Bi-erasure was another commonly-cited problem. Sometimes, isolation is caused by more overtly sinister means. First, it would seem that certain groups tend to bear more of the brunt of discrimination than others. Our survey suggests that this is part of a wider problem: The same problem is true for those who identify as working class or come from poorer regions of the UK, many of whom consider the community to be very middle-class. Several responses to our survey praised students and instead criticised staff and the wider Oxford population.
Discrimination from within Bi-erasure was another commonly-cited problem. Social isolation, notes left in pigeonholes, harassment in clubs and on the street. Discrimination is not confined to certain sections of the press or older generations, nor to the poorly-educated or culturally unaware. Different experiences But it is the written responses — and several interviews we conducted — that give the best insight into what happens here. In an interview, Downs explained how frustrating it can be talking to someone who cannot fully understand what you are going through — and Rainbow Peers was one way of combatting this. Yet this has brought its own problems by provoking a reaction from people who do not consider themselves prejudiced and are upset when presented with accusations of bigotry. But the programme has its flaws. Sometimes, isolation is caused by more overtly sinister means. But mainly, the causes are not unique to Oxford. When the student expressed their disappointment, the registrar replied back: Things which cannot be dismissed as the inventions of some radical fringe. Lots of them were religious, he said, but many of them also found it funny. Back then, according to one of its most long-serving volunteers, things were a lot worse than they are today. Hence this investigation will also explore how people have reacted in very different ways to the stigmatisation of queerphobia. We spoke to Alistair, a finalist, about what he experienced after coming out in his first year. This investigation suggests he is right. Alex Benn, who wrote an article for the Oxford Student last December about homophobia in initiations, spoke to me at length about the incident that prompted him to write. One student applied to change the name displayed on their bodcard to reflect their gender identity, but was told by their college registrar that since their legal name remained the same then the bodcard could not differ from it unless this caused significant distress. Too often, queerphobia is a choice. When Alistair tried taking the problem to his college, their response was dominated by denial. But, the volunteer added, discrimination remains a problem today. Our survey suggests that this is part of a wider problem: The volunteer at Oxford Friend noted how, in the s, trans women were the most likely to get beaten up outside clubs; and the transgender community today still faces unique problems. Some are less coy: The same problem is true for those who identify as working class or come from poorer regions of the UK, many of whom consider the community to be very middle-class.
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