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These versions of the trope have their roots in the ancient myth that a real man cannot be raped; generally, the humour of the scene comes not so much from the act of rape, but from the violation of that perceived law of nature (and with certain male characters, the sheer irony of it). She never forced anything in my bum, so it's not rape. Hedley Lamarr: What are we going to do about Rock Ridge?
When it's used as comedy, it's used because it's offensive, or sometimes, in the case of men being raped, because some people refuse to acknowledge men as rape victims. But you know, Aberforth having this strange fondness for goats, if you've read book seven, came in really useful to Harry, later on, because a goat, a stag, you know. Mark: ...a woman just continued to have sex with me after I asked her to stop. Super Hans: Sounds like you were raped to me, Mark.
Either way, the facts that rape is more about power than sex, that rape is equally upsetting to the victim regardless of their sexuality and the gender and species of the perpetrator, and that being raped does not determine one's sexuality, are irrelevant here.
I don't know man, but you're lucky you're not doing that over here.
Aquaman: (throws a starfish that lands ineffectually nearby) Oh, if you don't like starfish, you're going to be mad about what I just did! Aquaman: (still not moving) Oh, you're in for it now, buddy, I've got like five fish coming to help.