A portmanteau of pomo, short for postmodernism, and sexual, used as a noun—a person who shuns labels (e.g., heterosexual and homosexual, which define people by their sexual preferences)—and as an adjective, referring to such a person or to the philosophy of pomosexuality
For Jernigan, these two works bear many of the traits of postmodern theater and are held up as evidence of Stoppard's early postmodern inclinations after which he retrenched into progressively modernist techniques and philosophy.
While he admits that the evidence still allows for an eventual monolatry in ancient Israel, if not Yahwistic normativity, the postmodern interpretive slant (with which he does not disagree) is a suspicion of the biblical narrative's marginalization of goddesses or other forms of worship.
For example, in her essay "Troubling Jewish Identity in Postmodern American Theater," Jan Lewis sees postmodernism as a useful way of challenging "reductive essentialisms," about the nature of Jewishness.
For the oceanic chaos of creation will, if left to itself, wash out meaning, drown us in its postmodern indeterminacy and undecidability, flood out our constructions and our communities in the interest of an infinite multiplicity.