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So, I suppose I should get to what the people really want to know: what do conjoined twins feel when they have sex?
If one is sexually stimulated, does the other feel it?
Typically, people who are close to conjoined twins come to adjust and see them as different but normal; they seem fairly untroubled by the idea of conjoined twins pursuing sex and romance. The best example of this would probably be the story of Chang and Eng Bunker, "the Siamese Twins," so called because they were from Siam (now Thailand).
Chang and Eng were joined by just a bit of liver and some skin.
In one case, the "girl" is said to have reverted to being a boy, and in the other, the child-left-as-male died, leaving the parents who came to the hospital with two sons to go home with one daughter.
Yes, this was considered better than leaving the children alone.
Robin puts an ad in the newspaper that she is looking for a traveling companion to accompany her on a cross country trip to California.
Jane answers the ad and agrees to join Robin after her car gets towed during their meeting.
If twins share one set of genitals, they're both going to feel any touching down there.
I'm afraid I just laughed when, in writing a book on conjoined twins, I came across this 1984 line by a nurse writing in a medical journal: "Two people never being able to obtain privacy to bathe, excrete, copulate, or eat defies imagination." Surgeons sometimes openly allude to sexuality as a motivator for separation surgery.
In 2002, as soon as he had made the cut separating two little girls joined at the head, the neurosurgeon involved paused to announce to the assembled medical team, "We now have two weddings to go to." Indeed, when I talked to contemporary surgeons about how they decide whether to undertake the substantial risks some separations involve, I found that surgeons had two fears, sort of conjoined: one, that twins would grow up conjoined and thus never have sex; two, that twins would grow up conjoined and actually have sex.
Boys on the Side is a 1995 American comedy-drama film directed by Herbert Ross (in his final film as a director).
It stars Whoopi Goldberg, Drew Barrymore and Mary-Louise Parker as three friends on a cross-country road trip. Three unique women embark on a cross-country road trip: Jane (Whoopi Goldberg), a lesbian lounge singer in search of a new life after breaking up with her girlfriend and getting fired; Holly (Drew Barrymore), a pregnant girl who just wants to escape her brutal boyfriend; and Robin (Mary-Louise Parker), an uptight real estate agent who has her own secrets (namely being infected with HIV).