From: Daily Hunks
WHAT IS THIS BLOG ALL ABOUT?
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!
Thursday, May 29, 2014
It’s times like these that I thank whoever invented the camera for inventing the camera, whoever invented the football for inventing the football and Sir Isaac Newton for inventing gravity (he invented gravity, right?), because all those things worked together to bring this beautiful picture of Prince Hot Ginge’s dark ginger trail making an appearance as he catches a ball while playing sports stuff with a bunch of chirruns at a park in Suffolk for the Inspire Suffolk organization yesterday. PHG is filled with so much happiness that you’d think that ball was a bottle of vodka.
Russell Tovey has been quoted saying:
I’ve got ratty curly hair. I’ve got sticky-out ears. I‘ve got a little troll nose. I’m like a little pale street urchin. I’m lucky that I’ve sort of aged well into my face. I don’t think people are repelled by me. But one never sees how other people see you in a mirror at all — ever.
And then he goes and Insta’s a picture like this:
And he expects us to believe him.
The Looking star stole many of our hearts last season, and now that he’s joining on as a main character for season two, we’re sure to be pining for the English actor for quite some time.
If you want a second dose of Tovey, these selfies he took with his French bulldog will certainly hit the spot.
There’s an assumption that behind the eyes of a go-go boy, the ‘ole thought apparatus is running the computational equivalent of a half-eaten sandwich.
It’s a stereotype that is perhaps not entirely deserved.
But luckily for us, one that is thoroughly (and hilariously) embraced in Jimmy Fowlie’s Go-Go Boy Interrupted.
The sketch comedy show details the antics of 30-year-old West Hollywood go-go Danny Carter who’s not a boy, not yet a woman. Or “aging out” as Jimmy calls it.
Fired from his job and unarmed with any real world skills after spending the last decade gyrating for dollar bills, Danny embarks on a journey to find his purpose.
Queerty chatted with Jimmy about the show, gay life in L.A. and his time at the famed Groundlings Theater.
So I have it on good authority (OK, lets face it I knew you back then) that you spent a good amount of time as a go-go dancer at Tiger Heat while you were in college. How much of this character is based on those experiences?
Well, I was totally a mess in college. I was one of those horrible people who would say, “I hate drama” and then get black out drunk and cause a fist fight. I actually don’t even drink anymore. I guess it kind of would have been my story if I’d never stopped partying. Danny’s never done anything else, he doesn’t have any skills.
There’s definitely stuff that I pull from my own life — anyone who has had a crazy party phase can relate. You wake up in a bed in Sherman Oaks and think “who are you?” But this is a satire and everything is heightened.
Like in the show I have this boss who is a drag queen (played by the hilarious Drew Droege) and he’s just awful to my character – I mean everyone is, everyone hates Danny.
I take it you weren't as universally reviled in the club?
No, because where I worked everyone was nice and chill. I mean the go-go boys were out of control though. But I think I was the worst. And I was constantly getting thrown out of clubs for underage drinking, fighting, and “falling asleep” or what I have learned is actually called passing out.
Well, Danny doesn't have comedy to fall back on like you. It’s hard to imagine him venturing out into the “real world.”
Yeah, that is kind of what I wanted to explore. I feel like as gay men living in L.A., you can get away with being an idiot. You can be so dumb, and really get away with it. I think a lot of times youth and sexuality are kind of a currency for people, and at some point you are going to hit that edge where it’s no longer serving you.
Have you hit that edge at all?
Yes. I actually peaked at 23. Another interesting thing is that gay guys can be so cruel to each other when really we’re in the center of this huge movement but lots of people just want to tear each other down. We should all be helping one another.
But you still live in West Hollywood?
Yeah, I love West Hollywood. I think it is amazing. I can walk to my friends’ houses, and play dodgeball. I love living here. Except for the area where the bars are because it kind of starts to smell like lube.
Sounds messy. Better to stick to the Groundlings then?
Yeah. I owe a lot to that theater. I had so many awesome teachers and directors, Jordan Black, Kevin Kirkpatrick and Karen Maruyama, to name a few, and made amazing friends. It was like my home.
And you’re still performing in Sunday Company?
No, I actually got cut, which sucked.
They don’t say, which is kind of traumatizing. But from what I could gather they didn’t think I was a good actor.
That is pretty harsh.
Meh. It’s kind of true. But yeah, I was sad. My friends and I joked that I was going to go crazy and turn into a sixty-year-old man with long stringy hair that lives in a studio apartment with 11 dogs and would visit the theater and be like, “I used to perform here? Who are the new players?”
But the Groundlings have been really supportive of my show, and they invited me to teach at the school and ask me to do their improv shows. It all worked out. Ultimately it was probably for the best because now it frees me up to do do my own thing.
Here’s a teaser for the live sold-out show happening June 30th at The Groundlings:
From: The Backlot
Why do they not paint posters like this anymore?! It’s amazing. When I was a kid, EVERYONE wanted to see Gremlins because of this poster, which gives away just enough and left everyone wanting more.
From: Buzz Feed
From: Manhunt Daily
São Paulo, Brazil
Genuine guy looking for friends, good talking and something more..
*NAO USO SKYPE OU WHATSAPP.
From: The Backlot
“What’s Love Got To Do With It”
Spending three weeks at #1 in September 1984, it marked the biggest comeback in music history, and won multiple Grammy Awards, including Song and Record Of The Year. Here’s the rarely seen alternate version of the classic video.
From: Queer Click
We hope you enjoyed your night with the Italian stallion. Does he measure up the way you imagined he did? Find out now!
8 Inches, Cut (and super thick!)
From his impressive girth to that meaty head, this stud is stacked! Unfortunately, it's time to snap back to reality and kiss this handsome devil goodbye. Don't worry, we'll always have his pictures to remind us of our
time with him fantasies about him.
We first encountered the future Dawson’s Creek studlet as Blaine Tuttle, the blonde boarding-school twink blackmailing a closeted jock in 1999′s Cruel Intentions.
From: Cosmo UK
Oh we do love the sight of Prince Harry in a suit! The royal hottie looked handsome as ever as he attended the wedding reception of friends Alexander Fellowes and Alexandra Finaly in London. Swit swooooo!
April 20, 1977
Annie Hall is a 1977 American romantic comedy directed by Woody Allen from a screenplay he co-wrote with Marshall Brickman. Produced by Allen's manager, Charles H. Joffe, the film co-stars the director as Alvy Singer, who tries to figure out the reasons for the failure of his relationship with the film's eponymous female lead, played by Diane Keaton in a role written specifically for her.
Principal photography for the film began on May 19, 1976 on the South Fork of Long Island, and filming continued periodically for the next ten months. Allen has described the result, which marked his first collaboration with cinematographer Gordon Willis, as "a major turning point", in that unlike the farces and comedies that were his work to that point, it introduced a new level of seriousness. Academics have noted the contrast in the settings of New York City and Los Angeles, the stereotype of gender differences in sexuality, the presentation of Jewish identity, and the elements of psychoanalysis and modernism.
Annie Hall was screened at the Los Angeles Film Festival in March 1977, before its official release on April 20, 1977. The film received widespread critical acclaim, and along with winning the Academy Award for Best Picture, it received Oscars in three other categories: two for Allen (Best Director and, with Brickman, Best Original Screenplay), and Keaton for Best Actress. The film additionally won four BAFTA awards and a Golden Globe, the latter being awarded to Keaton. Its North American box office receipts of $38,251,425 are fourth-best in the director's oeuvre when not adjusted for inflation. Often listed among the greatest film comedies, it ranks 31st on AFI's list of the top feature films in American cinema, fourth on their list of top comedy films and number 28 on Bravo's "100 Funniest Movies." Film critic Roger Ebert called it "just about everyone's favorite Woody Allen movie".
From:: The Underwear Expert
In today’s Throwback Thursday video, Rugby players strip down to their underwear on the field, unintentionally, in a 1992 Holeproof Underdaks commercial. In the ad, the company says that one day you are going to be caught with your pants down. When this happens, what underwear will you be wearing?