Does queer theology square with a comprehensive overview of the scriptures references to Sodom and homosexuality?

As “queer theologians” themselves admit, “any” arguments they have made in favor of Scriptural commendation of homosexuality have been extrapolated “from silence.”However, it must be observed that interpreting Scripture’s “silence” about homosexuality to mean all negative references to homosexuality are not about homosexuality per se, and that Jesus must have approved of homosexuality because he is not reported to have discussed it, require accepting some far-stretched assumptions.
First, part of the “silence” “queer theologians” argue from may not be “silence” at all, but the impression of silence, obtained by ignoring clear commentary on homosexuality which they don’t want to acknowledge. Second, Jesus isn’t reported to have spoken about any number of acts and attitudes we may be reasonably sure he didn’t approve of, such as wife- beating, child abuse and slavery, not to mention sins like computer fraud that didn’t exist in his times. It’s illogical to assume simply from his “silence” that Christ would have found such things acceptable.
Is Scripture, comprehensively viewed, as “silent” about homosexuality as “queer theologians” would have us believe? Let’s go to Scripture itself for evidence. Four types of Jewish/Christian Scripture passages have been regarded for centuries as touching on homosexual issues, Sodom, sodomy or “sodomites”. Narrative references describe events in which homosexual actions and/or desires seem to play some part. Moral/civil law references state what seem to be proscriptions of and penalties for homosexual behavior. New revelation references seem to describe homosexuality’s relationship to the framework of Christian life and doctrine.
Commentary references illuminate other apparent references to homosexuality throughout the Judeo- Christian Scriptures3.