So comic book writers stepped up to fill in her backstory: Dr.Harleen Quinzel fell in love with her psychotic patient, the Joker, at Arkham Asylum.She was a type of character readers had never seen before: a"I can take it," she quips when the Joker ties her down and promises pain.Later, the Joker tells her, "desire becomes surrender, surrender becomes power," which inspires Quinn to jump into a vat of dangerous chemicals on her own accord while the Joker walks away.Yet despite blatantly objectifying Quinn, the movie does offer glimpses of what could have been a more nuanced character, in the hands of defter filmmakers.In effect, the film directly challenges stereotypes about women in abusive relationships., but fans were smitten.It is our belief that people of different faiths, race and backgrounds can date and fall in love.
Instead, Quinn jumps in herself, making a choice to be the submissive in a sexual power game.
There is no actual definition of where bi-curious behavior begins and ends, and research is just as unhelpful on this subject.
In a recent article in Developmental Psychology, author Lisa Diamond found that about half of the nonheterosexual women studied changed sexual identities more than once in their lives.
This finding contradicts the American Psychiatric Association’s viewpoint that there is no evidence suggesting that sexual orientation can change.
It is reasonably clear that nobody actually knows what the real deal is.