References to sex between women are infrequent in the Roman literature of the Republic and early Principate.
In other words, a 'train' is being alluded to:
When Horus is drunk, Seth seduces him to sleep over the night in one bed together.
Ovid finds it "a desire known to no one, freakish, novel
In addition to repeatedly described anal intercourse, oral sex was common.
Modern scholars, however, have so far found almost no substantial evidence of homosexual practices among females in ancient Near Eastern societies, including ancient Egypt.
The best known case of possible homosexuality in ancient Egypt is that of the two high officials Nyankh-Khnum and Khnum-hotep.
Marius not only acquitted Trebonius in the killing of his kinsman, but gave him a crown for bravery.
It was an affectionate word  traditionally used for a boy puer  who was loved by someone "in an obscene sense".
One night, after having fended off unwanted advances on numerous occasions, Trebonius was summoned to Luscius's tent.
Homoerotic themes are introduced to Latin literature during a period of increasing Greek influence on Roman culture in the 2nd century BC.
The young man, probably meant to be 17 or 18, holds on to a sexual apparatus for maintaining an otherwise awkward or uncomfortable sexual position.
In the discourse of sexuality, puer "boy" was a role as well as an age group.
Unable to disobey the command of his superior, he found himself the object of a sexual assault and drew his sword, killing Luscius.
Some Roman men kept a male concubine concubinus"one who lies with; a bed-mate" before they married a woman.