Ryo likes Dee but is shier than his partner and isn't certain if he's ready for "all-the-way" yet. Fortunately for Ryo--or unfortunately for both of them--circumstances conspire to keep them from finally sleeping with each other. It says, "Smile tomorrow again, and I love you." 02. Contrast Depraved Bisexual, where bisexuality is used as a way to make the character seem more evil (or conversely, being bisexual makes you evil), and Anything That Moves, where bisexuality is treated as a lack of discrimination in partners (in real life the two are not necessarily linked; just as straight and gay people don't find of their preferred sex attractive, bisexual people don't find "everyone" attractive).Contrast Suddenly Sexuality, where a character skips from gay to straight or vice versa with no warning, and No Bisexuals, where the characters/narrative don't consider bisexuality as an option.But at least I can actually tell the men apart now; secondary characters all used to look like slightly modified clones of Berkley or Drake & all of the women used to look like Randy in drag with a wig. I'm not surprised she made a sequel; when I finished the end of the original, it was like "That was it? With no volume in 2013, & it's safe to say that Fake 2 has an abrupt non-ending, just like it's predecessor.
My anime-watching partner insisted that I be as fair in my comments about Dee and Ryo as I am about the characters in other anime.
So in the end it's likely that Bob or Alice Bisexual will be outed in passing.
Compare If It's You, It's Okay, where someone who has shown interest in people of the opposite sex in the past has exception.
They aren't depraved or polymorphously perverse incarnations of uninhibited sexual mores; they're just attracted to both sexes. Some pass for straight or gay or allow others to make their own assumptions.
Bisexuals are not portrayed so much for their mannerisms as their supposed habits.