Aristotle's argument here is a mischaracterization. I don't think the subject's being raised as a boy is what makes some people 'like' so-called traps. In most cases, as far as I can tell, one lacks any information to tell whether they were raised male. The truth is probably somewhere along the lines of a Freudian narcissism; to use the Greek root of Aristotle's Nichomachean Ethics, "autogynephilia," but in the literal sense: Love for one's own genitalia. Just as a person might prefer those who look like themselves phenotypically, with technology people may be becoming more selective along gender lines as well. For better or worse, this is what drives the current media / art trend toward merging the feminine with a masculine organ or propensity thereof.
In the less-common case of women who love this subject, a self-doubtful "autogynephobia" might apply. Who knows.