Juliana, as many could testify, was the progenitor of this seminal idea, in which she finds (around here somewhere) a modicum of humanity. In fact, to Juliana, being a full time transvestite, it was obvoius that she had to work hard to get Pat around the idea of a new plan, to convince Pat as to the shrewdness of the plan. Eventually, though, Juliana took off her dress, donned a tee shirt and shorts, so the two of them went down to the pitch to play a round of rugby.
I felt that if she should even move, She Wolf would would surely die, if Hunter Bob, where ever he was, should do that for which he came prepared, pulling his large gun’s trigger for no other reason than to take away her life. For myself, I see no purpose in such an act. As if! He clearly felt differently. Helicopter diving and swaying back on approach, her killer stepped gingerly halfway out into thin air, aimed, fired, and laughed while her running form collapsed into gyrating motion of Grey spewing awful blood onto the virgin snow.
Which is written by a man, which by a woman? And more importantly, what makes each passage gendered (if in fact it is gendered)?
Well, according to the Gender Genie, these passages are very gendered. The results of Gender Genie’s mojo:
The story about two gender ambivalent individuals deciding to join a game of rugby. Gender Genie classifies the author as male, with a female score of 27 and a male score of 228.
The story about a man with a large firearm hunting down and killing a wolf. Gender Genie classifies the author as Female, with a female score of 225 and a male score of 32.
Try entering these passages into the Genie and note which words matter. Some are pretty obvious, some not.