Though the Hungarian sentence doesn't have that meaning. It simply refers to (not) going outside.
Do you mean: Nem jövök ki? - I do not come out? én sem jövök ki - I also do not come out - I am not coming out either.
I meant that the Hungarian sentence cannot mean "I don't reveal that I'm not heterosexual." "I am not coming out" can have that meaning in English.
It is mostly a government and church thing. A government like this has to keep in power by making the people hate other people. On an individual basis it is not a problem. Budapest is more liberal than the countryside.
Liberalism and conservatism have nothing to do with accepting gays, that's just tolerence.
NordicMand: "Liberalism and conservatism have nothing to do with accepting gays, that's just toler[a]nce."
In theory, perhaps. But the fact is that it is right-wing, authoritarian governments that typically orchestrate concerted action against minorities, as a means of entertaining the people in order to keep the government in power, or in order to distract the people while they are robbed blind.
When i lived there (17 years ago) some bath houses were informally for male homosexuals only. Had the impression there was a thriving community in Budapest back then.
When is it SEM and when SE? Because I would have used SE in this sentence, but I cannot say why. Does somebody know the rule?
In imperative sentences you can only use se.
In other negative sentences and in questions originally only sem was considered correct, but nowadays se is accepted as well. In formal settings, however, it's better to stick to sem.