Top 10 similar words or synonyms for feminine

masculine    0.877544

fictional    0.865979

astrological    0.861061

racial    0.858072

gender    0.857034

bisexual    0.854642

religious    0.854062

erotic    0.853524

habitually    0.852563

publicly    0.850172

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for feminine

Article Example
నపుంసకము నపుంసకము [ napuṃsakamu ] na-pumsakamu. సంస్కృతం adj. Neuter, neither masculine nor feminine. నపుంసకత్వము na-pumsakatvamu. n. Impotency. నపుంసకుడు na-pumsakuḍu. n. An impotent man, a man devoid of virile powers, a eunuch. నపుంసకలింగము napumsaka-lingamu. n. The neuter gender.
ముస్లిం The word "muslim" (, ; , , or "moslem" , ) is the participle of the same verb of which "islām" is the infinitive, based on the triliteral "S-L-M" "to be whole, intact". A female adherent is a "muslima" (). The plural form in Arabic is "muslimūn" (), and its feminine equivalent is "muslimāt" (). The Arabic form "muslimun" is the stem IV participle of the triliteral "S-L-M".
సాలభంజిక Another less-known location famous for its outstanding salabhanjikas is a Chalukya period temple in Jalasangvi, Homnabad Taluk on the Gulbarga-Bidar state highway, at the northern end of Karnataka. Its well-endowed Madanika figures in seductive "tribhanga" poses are "...moon breasted, swan-waisted and elephant-hipped", according to the Indian artistic canons. These older feminine sculptures were the source of inspiration for the later Hoysala bracket-figures.
అశ్లీల సాహిత్యం Erotica was present on the Internet from the earliest days, as seen from rec.arts.erotica on Usenet. This news group was a moderated forum for the exchange of erotic stories that predated the creation of the World Wide Web. Most of this migrated to the alt.* hierarchy forums by the 1990s, including The vast majority of Internet erotica is of an amateur nature, written for the enjoyment of the author and readers instead of for profit. Increased interactivity and anonymity allows casual or hobby writers the opportunity not only to author their own stories but also to share them with a world-wide audience. Many authors adopt colorful pseudonyms and can develop cult followings within their genre, though a small number use (or claim to use) their real names. Among transgendered or genderqueer authors it is a common practice to adopt a feminine or masculine alter-ego, although it is not unheard of for a writer to use his or her own given name.