On this blog you I am going to share my world with you. What can you expect to find here -- First of all lots of sexy men, off all shapes and types, something for everyone, as I can find beauty in most men. You are going to find that I have a special fondness for Vintage Beefcake and Porn of the 60's, 70's, and 80's. Also, I love the average guy, and if you want to see yourself on here, just let me know. Be as daring as you like, as long as you are of age, let me help you share it with the world! Also, you are going to find many of my points of views, on pop culture, politics and our changing world. Look to see posts about pop culture, politics, entertainment, sex, etc. There is not any subject that I find as something I won't discuss or offer my point of view. Most of all, I hope you are going to enjoy what I post. ENJOY!

Friday, June 28, 2013

Lloyd Beardsley - Playgirl - July 1973

July 1973

Serge (Not nude) photographed by Jon Kolesar

Radical Breakthrough In Sex Therapy
Four Page Centerfold: Bold And Beautiful George Maharis
Broadway Turns To Voyeurism - Sex Violence And Box Office Receipts
Playgirl's Nude Discovery For The Month Of July
 Young Man At Sea
Playgirl's Nude Discovery


Daily Packages

Tyler McPeak Proves He’s a Champion
In this Daily Package, Tyler McPeak is giving us a rear view of his seriously muscled body in a pair of Champion boxer briefs.

Classic Television - Prime TIme

Here Come the Brides
Original channel
Original run
September 25, 1968 – April 3, 1970
Robert Brown
David Soul
Bobby Sherman
Bridget Hanley
Mark Lenard
Joan Blondell
Here Come the Brides is an American comedy Western series from Screen Gems that aired on the ABC television network from September 25, 1968 to April 3, 1970. The series was loosely based upon the Mercer Girls, Asa Mercer's efforts to bring civilization to old Seattle by importing marriageable women from the east coast of the United States in the 1860s, where the ravages of the American Civil War left towns short of men.
The producers said the show was inspired by the movie Seven Brides for Seven Brothers in an interview with LA Times TV critic Cecil Smith.
As a television western, the series rarely featured any form of gun play, and violence was generally limited to comical fistfights. This was in keeping with the restrictions on television violence at the time. Stories highlighted the importance of cooperation, racial harmony, and peaceful resolution of conflict. Plots were usually a mix of drama and humor. Being one of the first shows targeted at young women, most of the humor was at the expense of the men, but not particularly bitingly so.
In the pilot episode, fast-talking logging company boss Jason Bolt (Robert Brown) is faced with a shutdown of his operation as lonely lumberjacks are ready to leave Seattle due to the lack of female companionship. He promises to find 100 marriageable ladies willing to come to the frontier town (population 152) and stay for a full year. Sawmill owner Aaron Stempel (Mark Lenard) puts up much of the expense money as a wager that Bolt won't succeed, with the three Bolt brothers betting their mountain (home to their logging company).
The Bolts travel to New Bedford, Massachusetts, recruit the women, then charter a mule-ship to take them to Seattle. The local saloon owner, Lottie (Joan Blondell) takes the women under her wing and becomes a mother figure to them, while Bolt desperately works to keep the women from leaving at the next high tide. Eventually, the women decide to give Seattle and the loggers a chance. The ship's captain, Clancy (Henry Beckman), develops a relationship with Lottie and becomes a regular character in the series.
Much of the dramatic and comic tension in the first season revolved around Stempel's efforts to sabotage the deal and take over the Bolts' holdings. Stempel became more friendly in the second and final season, which focused more on the development of individual characters and the conflicts associated with newcomers and with people just passing through.
Bobby Sherman and David Soul were propelled to pop stardom as Jason's brothers, Jeremy and Joshua. Jeremy took a prominent role, not only as the boyfriend of Candy Pruitt (Bridget Hanley), the beautiful leader of the brides, but also as a young man struggling with a conversation-stopping stammer. In one episode, he is temporarily cured of his impediment, following coaching by a traveler who has come to Seattle. Upon discovering that his benefactor is actually a con artist, his faith is shaken so deeply that the stammer returns.

Briefs Guy

Birthday Boy Brian Bloom!

Brian Keith Bloom (born June 30, 1970) is an American actor, voice actor, and screenwriter.
Bloom was born in Merrick, New York, the brother of producer/actor Scott Bloom and musician Mike Bloom. Bloom had an early interest in acting, including appearing in several commercials as a child, but made his big break in the Sergio Leone film Once Upon a Time in America. From there, he was offered the role of Dusty Donovan in the hit soap opera As the World Turns, which he played for several years. During that run, Bloom became the youngest winner of a Daytime Emmy Award in the category of Outstanding Young Leading Man during the 12th Daytime Emmy Awards show for his performance on the series. Despite his success, he soon grew tired of the scheduling involved in that field and eventually left the series to star in several television movies and myriad guest appearances.
After leaving the soap opera, Bloom starred in several made-for-television films with teen subjects, including Crash Course (1988), Dance 'til Dawn (1988) and Desperate for Love (1989). This opened his appeal to later roles, which would include spots in Melrose Place, , CSI: Miami, Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, Drive and HBO's Oz. Bloom also starred in a series of 1994 television movies playing Bandit, a part loosely based on the iconic Burt Reynolds role.
2000 Malibu Road
Bloom is expanding his resume to include voice work on both animated projects and video games. His hobbies include writing, cooking, and designing and building furniture. He owns and runs an online store called Animal World Network. Bloom practices a rare martial art known as bojuka. His recent work has been a series of commercials for the 2009 Cadillac Escalade Hybrid, directed by filmmaker Joe Carnahan, the voice of Alex Shepherd in Silent Hill: Homecoming and Kane in Kane & Lynch: Dead Men and its sequel, Kane & Lynch 2: Dog Days (among many other notable video games) the role of fanatical cult leader Jonas Dollhouse, and the voice of Jackie Estacado in The Darkness II.
Sparrow in the Joss Whedon show
He is presently cast in a number of voice over parts, both in video games as well as direct-to-video projects. Bloom continues his working relationship with Carnahan, playing private mercenary bad guy "Pike" in the 2010 movie The A-Team, which Bloom also co-wrote with Carnahan, who directed the 20th Century Fox feature based on the popular television series.
Perhaps most importantly Bloom was also cast in the voiceover role of Beck Bristow for the "Meet Beck Bristow" episode of the animated television show Sealab 2021.

History Tour of When Pride Was Politicial

From:  Queerty

Another bang-up slogan from the lesbians. This is Christopher Street Liberation Day, 1971.

Treasured Chests - 2013 Edition

From:  OUT
Actor, 44

Wolverine is the ultimate hairy hunk, but with all the competition around these days, is he still your favorite

Placeholder pup

 mmm, bicep envy.

Third Annual 100 Most Eligible Bachelors

From: OUT

Foreign Policy Analyst

Want to make a move? Check out his Facebook page here.

Rugby Trio


From:  The Backlot
Peter Barton
56-year-old Peter is best known for The Powers Of Matthew Star and his soap work, but my favorite Peter role was in the classic Linda Blair horror turd Hell Night.

Dish of the Day #1186: 2-for-1 Pride Special

In honor of the 44th Annual Chicago Pride Parade on Sunday, this week I'm featuring a 2-for-1 special on Dishes. Every Monday through Friday a new Dish of the Day is featured. Click here to vote for your three favorite Dishes in this week's Deep Dish Pool Party poll.

Today's Dishes are Brandon Brown and Colby Melvin by photographer Gabriel Gastelum.

16 of the Gayest Ads in History

From:  Ad Week

With the AIDS crisis in full swing during the 1980s, Absolut was among the few brands with the guts to target gay male consumers directly. Nonetheless, this ad is only gay in a coded sense. The artwork of Keith Haring wasn't on the radar of many Americans. To the gay community, though, Haring was both activist and a hero—a fact that gave this ad far more impact when it appeared in the pages of The Advocate in 1987.

10 Straight-Directed Films that Got Us Wrong

From:  OUT
The Dilemma

Dir. Ron Howard

When the trailer for The Dilemma was released, Anderson Cooper was shocked by Vince Vaughn’s exclamation, “Electric cars are gay.” No one expected homophobic jokes to come from director Ron Howard, but Little Opie did end up stirring a controversy that GLAAD president Jarrett Barios said would “help schools, media, and parents understand the impact of the word ‘gay’ being used as a pejorative.”

The Castro became a flash mob of pride

 Everyone converged to celebrate.

The 100 Hottest Male Tennis Players of the Open Era

From:  kenneth in the (212)


Patrick McEnroe is the Mac you wanna do, according to Mr. Bayard.

Celebrating our newly attained rights with Chuck in the streets of Castro.

The 25 Greatest Game Shows Ever

From:  The Backlot
Win, Lose, or Draw
Pictionary as rebranded by Burt Reynolds and Bert Convy. It could be the greatest living room set ever.

Today In History....

June 28, 1969 – 
Stonewall Riots begin in New York City marking the start of the Gay Rights Movement.

The Stonewall riots were a series of spontaneous, violent demonstrations by members of the gay community against a police raid that took place in the early morning hours of June 28, 1969, at the Stonewall Inn, in the Greenwich Village neighborhood of New York City. They are widely considered to constitute the single most important event leading to the gay liberation movement and the modern fight for gay and lesbian rights in the United States.
American gays and lesbians in the 1950s and 1960s faced a legal system more anti-homosexual than those of some Warsaw Pact countries. Early homophile groups in the U.S. sought to prove that gay people could be assimilated into society, and they favored non-confrontational education for homosexuals and heterosexuals alike. The last years of the 1960s, however, were very contentious, as many social movements were active, including the African American Civil Rights Movement, the Counterculture of the 1960s, and antiwar demonstrations. These influences, along with the liberal environment of Greenwich Village, served as catalysts for the Stonewall riots.
The Stonewall Inn, taken September 1969.
The sign in the window reads:
"We homosexuals plead with our people to please help maintain
peaceful and quiet conduct on the streets of the Village
Very few establishments welcomed openly gay people in the 1950s and 1960s. Those that did were often bars, although bar owners and managers were rarely gay. The Stonewall Inn, at the time, was owned by the Mafia. It catered to an assortment of patrons, but it was known to be popular with the poorest and most marginalized people in the gay community: drag queens, representatives of a newly self-aware transgender community, effeminate young men, male prostitutes, and homeless youth. Police raids on gay bars were routine in the 1960s, but officers quickly lost control of the situation at the Stonewall Inn, and attracted a crowd that was incited to riot. Tensions between New York City police and gay residents of Greenwich Village erupted into more protests the next evening, and again several nights later. Within weeks, Village residents quickly organized into activist groups to concentrate efforts on establishing places for gays and lesbians to be open about their sexual orientation without fear of being arrested.
After the Stonewall riots, gays and lesbians in New York City faced gender, race, class, and generational obstacles to becoming a cohesive community. Within six months, two gay activist organizations were formed in New York, concentrating on confrontational tactics, and three newspapers were established to promote rights for gays and lesbians. Within a few years, gay rights organizations were founded across the U.S. and the world. On June 28, 1970, the first Gay Pride marches took place in Los Angeles, Chicago, and New York commemorating the anniversary of the riots. Similar marches were organized in other cities. Today, Gay Pride events are held annually throughout the world toward the end of June to mark the Stonewall riots.

George Maharis - Playgirl - July 1973

July 1973

Serge (Not nude) photographed by Jon Kolesar

Radical Breakthrough In Sex Therapy
Four Page Centerfold: Bold And Beautiful George Maharis
Broadway Turns To Voyeurism - Sex Violence And Box Office Receipts
Playgirl's Nude Discovery For The Month Of July
 George Maharis
Playgirl's Man For July • Toni Holt 
 George Maharis (born September 1, 1928 in Astoria, New York) is an American actor who portrayed Buz Murdock in the first three seasons of the TV series Route 66. Maharis also recorded numerous pop music albums at the height of his fame, and later starred in the short-lived TV series The Most Deadly Game.
 He modeled for the July 1973 issue of Playgirl magazine as one of the first celebrities to do so.



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