On television, the show that broke all boundaries for gay sex was queer as Folk.
A simple "queer as Folk sex scenes" Google search unleashes a torrent of more of Hunnam's sex scenes from the series.
queer feels much more like home, it feels much more descriptive to me than bisexual.
queer, too, how mossy the tree trunks are on the north sides.
"queer he had energy enough to tell me that much," remarked Bart, as he moved off.
queer how people will look right over the top of what they don't want to see, ain't it?
queer sort of wheeze to say 'hyphen' in a chap's name as if it were a word, when it wasn't at all.
queer how things will get mixed up sometimes when theres a wreck.
"queer freak for a woman to live there all alone, anyhow," observed Jeb.
queer thing, though, looking after a Johnnie old enough to be your grandfather isn't it?
c.1500, "strange, peculiar, eccentric," from Scottish, perhaps from Low German (Brunswick dialect) queer "oblique, off-center," related to German quer "oblique, perverse, odd," from Old High German twerh "oblique," from PIE root *terkw- "to turn, twist, wind" (see thwart (adv.)).
Sense of "homosexual" first recorded 1922; the noun in this sense is 1935, from the adjective. Related: Queerly. Queer studies as an academic discipline attested from 1994.
"to spoil, ruin," 1812, from queer (adj.). Related: Queered; queering. Earlier it meant "to puzzle, ridicule, cheat" (1790). To queer the pitch (1846) is in reference to the patter of an itinerant tradesman or showman (see pitch (n.1)).
These wanderers, and those who are still seen occasionally in the back streets of the metropolis, are said to 'go a-pitching ;' the spot they select for their performance is their 'pitch,' and any interruption of their feats, such as an accident, or the interference of a policeman, is said to 'queer the pitch,'--in other words, to spoil it. [Thomas Frost, "Circus Life and Circus Celebrities," London, 1875]
To spoil; ruin; goof up: Food is what queered the party (late 1700s+ British); (1812+)