Editing Urningin

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Urningin was used much less frequently used than ''Urning'' (Uranian) in German, and was barely used at all in English. Many authors after Ulrichs use Uranian as an umbrella term, including Urningin within it. Some authors such as Prof. Ludwig Frey take Uranian on its own to refer to all nonbinary people, hence eliminating the need for a specific term for people assigned female at birth.<ref name="Frey">{{Cite book|url=http://archive.org/details/DieMaennerDesRaetselsUndDerParagraph175DesDeutschen|title=Die Männer des Rätsels und der Paragraph 175 des Deutschen Reichsstrafgesetzbuches|last=Frey|pages=216|first=Ludwig|publisher=Verlag von Max Spohr|year=1898|location=Leipzig}}</ref>
 
Urningin was used much less frequently used than ''Urning'' (Uranian) in German, and was barely used at all in English. Many authors after Ulrichs use Uranian as an umbrella term, including Urningin within it. Some authors such as Prof. Ludwig Frey take Uranian on its own to refer to all nonbinary people, hence eliminating the need for a specific term for people assigned female at birth.<ref name="Frey">{{Cite book|url=http://archive.org/details/DieMaennerDesRaetselsUndDerParagraph175DesDeutschen|title=Die Männer des Rätsels und der Paragraph 175 des Deutschen Reichsstrafgesetzbuches|last=Frey|pages=216|first=Ludwig|publisher=Verlag von Max Spohr|year=1898|location=Leipzig}}</ref>
   
Although a few instances of individuals who identify as Urningin are noted by Ulrichs in the late-1860s and early-1870s, it is not clear if the term was ever commonly used after that point. Experiencing a significant decline in usage after 1900, Urningin appears to fall out of use in academic works in German during the late-1910s or early-1920s, with it never having been common in English.
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Although a few instances of individuals who identify as Urningin are noted by Ulrichs in the late-1860s and early-1870s, it is not clear if the term was ever commonly used after that point. By around 1910, Urningin appears to fall out of use in academic works in German, with it never having been common in English.
   
 
==See also==
 
==See also==
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