Very early and persistent Christian views of the cause of homosexuality
Aristotle may indeed have refuted a myth common at his time that animal behavior and the eating of that animal would duplicate homosexual behavior in man. But it was still alive and re-established by Avelian (second or third century), Ovid, Oppian, Pliny, and Plutarch in thier writings.
In the ecclesiastical arena, the Epistle of Barnabas (considered apostolic at the time) recreated the myths and then they were promolgated by Clement of Alexander in his Paedaqous. The inflluence of this and the civil bodies of work lead to or were contempory with the Physiologus, a collection of colorful legends about animal sexuality that included these myths.
Link is a translation and facsimile of a copy of the Physiologus attributed to Bishop Theobald (Theobaldus) which was printed in 1492 but composed in the 13th century. The text of the 1492 edition is taken from an earlier (unidentified) manuscript.
What are we to make of all this?
It may be that our role on this planet is not to worship God - but to create him.
Arthur C. Clarke
We have created some but they sure weren't an intelligent design.