androgyny

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an·drog·y·ny

(an-droj'i-nē),
2. Having both masculine and feminine characteristics, as in attitudes and behaviors that contain features of stereotyped, culturally sanctioned sexual roles of both male and female.
[andro- + G. gynē, woman]

androgyny

(1) Female pseudohermaphroditism, see there. 
(2) Having both male and female properties.

androgyny

Androgeny Psychiatry A combination of ♀ and ♂ corporal, mental or behavioral characteristics in a person. See Transvestite.

an·drog·y·ny

(an-droj'i-nē)
2. Having both masculine and feminine characteristics, as in attitudes and behaviors that contain features of stereotyped, culturally sanctioned sexual roles of both male and female.
[andro- + G. gynē, woman]
References in periodicals archive ?
"Eve, The Separation Scene, and the Renaissance Idea of Androgeny." Milton Studies XVI (1982): 3-20.
Androgeny and gender schema theory: A conceptual and empirical investigation.
244-58; Joan Hedrick; Laurie Crumpacker, "Four Novels of Harriet Beecher Stowe: A Study in Nineteenth-Century Androgeny," in American Novelists Revisited: Essays in Feminist Criticism, ed.
We described earlier how psychologists and sociologists who study lifestage note an increasing "androgeny" of middle age.