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Individual panel from a hand scroll on homosexual themes, paint on silk; China, Qing Dynasty (eighteenth to nineteenth centuries); Kinsey Institute, Bloomington, Indiana, United States Homosexuality in China has been documented in China since ancient times.According to one study, homosexuality was regarded as a normal facet of life in China, prior to the Western impact of 1840 onwards.
For most of the 20th century, homosexual sex was banned in the People's Republic of China until it was legalized in 1997.
In 2001, homosexuality was removed from the official list of mental illnesses in China.
In a survey by the organization Work For LGBT of 18,650 lesbians, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) people, 3% of the males surveyed and 6% of the female surveyed described themselves as "completely out".
A third of the men surveyed, as well as 9% of the women surveyed said they were in the closet about their sexuality.
18% of men surveyed answered they had come out to their families, while around 80% were reluctant due to family pressure.; literally: "female comrade"), which was first adopted by Hong Kong researchers in Gender Studies, is used as slang in Mandarin Chinese to refer to homosexuals. However, in Mainland China, tongzhi is used both in the context of the traditional "comrade" sense (e.g., used in speeches by Communist Party officials) and to refer to homosexuals.
In Cantonese, gei1 (基), adopted from English gay, is used.
"Gay" is sometimes considered to be offensive when used by heterosexuals or even by homosexuals in certain situations.
Another slang term is boli (Chinese: ; literally: "great togetherness"), which also refers to utopia, in Chinese is becoming popular.
Datong is short for daxuesheng tongzhi (university students [that are] homosexuals).
Lesbians usually call themselves lazi (Chinese: The political ideologies, philosophies, and religions of ancient China regarded homosexual relationships as a normal facet of life, and in some cases, promoted homosexual relationships as exemplary.
Ming Dynasty literature, such as Bian Er Chai (弁而釵/弁而钗), portrays homosexual relationships between men as enjoyable relationships.
Confucianism, being primarily a social and political philosophy, focused little on sexuality, whether homosexual or heterosexual.