In a way, it has been almost a decade since a “furry” cuisine became an American icon.
That was in the late 1990s, and a few years before that, when the Food Network show Food Wars made the food movement something of a mainstream phenomenon.
Today, “furbish” is a synonym for something cool and unusual, and in the food world, there are some very cool and unique dishes.
And now the trend is getting more mainstream, too, with restaurants like The Flaming Lips, Sushi Junction, and The Cheesecake Factory launching new menus inspired by “furby,” the feline species native to New Zealand.
But if you’re thinking, “What are furries?” there are many reasons to think you’re not alone.
Furries can be anywhere from teenagers to adults.
And in some ways, they’re even more diverse than that.
They’re a diverse group of people, ranging from straight white men to queer women.
They are all, at some level, furries.
It’s also important to understand that while furries may have come together as a group for a very specific reason, that doesn’t mean that they’re all one and the same.
There are lots of people who identify as furries who are not.
Furry culture is a diverse phenomenon, but it’s not homogenous.
What you see is what you get The feline people are a diverse, multiracial group that includes many furries and not all furries are straight white guys.
They come in all shapes and sizes.
I think that is a real strength of furries that they have a lot of different voices and different experiences that they can bring to their community.
The furbishness that furries have achieved in recent years is partly due to their own experiences growing up in a white male household.
That may have been a disadvantage, but also partly due the way society has treated them since the dawn of furry culture.
It may have made furries feel like outsiders in their own country, but that was probably part of the problem, too.
Many furries were bullied and ostracized as kids because of their fur colors and fur-related clothing, and they were often teased for their looks.
That wasn’t just the case for boys, though.
Some of them were treated poorly by their families, too—often for being “too furry.”
“I think the most important thing for furries to realize is that they aren’t the only ones who identify with fur,” says Matt R. Gersh, the founder of the Furries for Equality Network.
“Furries are not the only furry people, or the only furries, or even the only people who feel like they belong to this community.
People of all different stripes and genders and all walks of life are in this community, and it’s something that we’re all passionate about.”
Gershe says that the furries in his network are working to change that.
“I feel like we’re on a very important journey to make this a place where people can be who they are,” he says.
That journey starts with changing the way we talk about furries by recognizing the diversity of our furry communities.
R.J. Cutler, a writer for the Washington Post and author of the book Furries are Not Normal: The Inside Story of a Furry Movement, says that people can begin to see that furry people are not a monolith.
“People who identify and love furries don’t fit into a box,” he explains.
“They don’t feel comfortable in the stereotypical image of fur.
They don’t think that the traditional image of a furry is inherently bad or anything like that.”
People who identify furries can feel like a group that is part of a larger community.
And it can feel great to know that your furry friends have friends who also identify as furry.
“It’s an amazing feeling to know the furry community is a safe space for everyone,” Cutler says.
The Furry community is often portrayed in media as one large tent, with each person’s own furry-themed community, but the furor is real.
Many of us see ourselves in the fur and furries themselves, and many of us have felt the burn of losing loved ones to disease and to loss of income.
“There’s this sense of betrayal and injustice,” Cutler tells me.
“But we’ve been here before.”
That’s because, for some furries it may seem like we can’t possibly love fur.
In reality, we are loved, too; it’s just that we often don’t realize it.
But even though we don’t know it yet, we’ve come to understand why furries like Matt R., Matt C., and Matt D. feel so strongly about this issue.
It starts with what it means to be a fur.
“We’re the fur,” Matt R says.
“You can’t be a rabbit and a fox, or