There are a number of social trends that directly or peripherally impact the creation of inclusive masculinities among university-attending white men. These include a lessening of traditional views and institutional control of sexual behaviors and relationships, something made evident by the lessening of the traditional double standard of girls being “sluts” and guys being “studs” in heterosexual intercourse (Tanenbaum 1999; Wolf 1997), and the growing percentage of those engaging in pre-marital intercourse (Laumann et. al. 1994; Johnson et. al. 2001). Other relevant trends include the growing willingness of men to be dominated in sex (Segal 1994); trends that successfully make men into objects of commoditized sexual desire (Dworkin and Wachs 2009; Heywood and Dworkin 2003; Miller 2001), as well as more fl uid gender codes resulting from a merger of gender and sexuality signifi ers in consumer culture (Warner 1993). Finally, some evidence shows institutional sexism may also be decreasing among universityaged men (Bryant 2003). But truly central to my theoretical hypothesis for the creation and valuing of inclusive masculinities is the cultural reduction of homohysteria.