Subsequently, British scientists weighed the testes of 33 primate species, including man, to assess the testicle-promiscuity link.
Such a trend distinguishes Roman homoerotic art from that of the Greeks.
Clarke, Looking at Lovemaking: Constructions of Sexuality in Roman Art 100 B.
In literature of the , the of is so permeated with the culture of male—male sex that in 18th-century European literary circles, his name became "a byword for homosexuality".
In Fisher, Stephen ed.
Skinner, introduction to Roman Sexualities Princeton University Press, 1997 , p.