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!
Saturday, May 31, 2014
From: Buzz Feed
From: Buzz Feed
The Joe Jonas
Why it’s important
The most underrated fourth member of the Jonas Brothers is also arguably the most talented member of the late band. Despite this Jonas bulge’s appealing onstage presence, Hamm is packing nearly double of this brother.
1 out of 5 Jon Hamms
For his role in the Twilight saga, Facinelli took a page from Tom Cruise and went ash blonde as Dr. Carlisle Cullen.
From: Manhunt Daily
Las Vegas, Clark County, Nevada, United States
Visiting in June 14
... will visiting California in June 2014.
Spending a couple of days in Palm Springs, San Francisco and of course Las Vegas ;)
Like to meet nice and sexy men for a cold drink and \ or some fun.
If there is sympathy anything is possible grrrrr ;-)
From: Cosmo UK
David Beckham sure knows how to tease. To keep us salivating (literally) until his new David Beckham Classic fragrance launched, the hottie decided to give us a sneak-peek of his campaign. In it we get a good glimpse of his washboard abs as he moodily puts on a crisp white shirt. We'd rather he was undressing but we won't be picky.
Chariots of Fire
March 30, 1981
(Royal Command Film Performance)
Chariots of Fire is a 1981 British historical drama film. It tells the fact-based story of two athletes in the 1924 Olympics: Eric Liddell, a devout Scottish Christian who runs for the glory of God, and Harold Abrahams, an English Jew who runs to overcome prejudice.
The film was conceived and produced by David Puttnam, written by Colin Welland, and directed by Hugh Hudson. It was nominated for seven Academy Awards and won four, including Best Picture and Best Screenplay. It is ranked 19th in the British Film Institute's list of Top 100 British films. The film is also notable for its memorable instrumental theme tune by Vangelis, who won the Academy Award for Best Original Score.
The film's title was inspired by the line, "Bring me my chariot of fire," from the William Blake poem adapted into the popular British hymn "Jerusalem"; the hymn is heard at the end of the film. The original phrase "chariot(s) of fire" is from 2 Kings 2:11 and 6:17 in the Bible.
Roundup of TV’s Hottest Moments
From: The Backlot
From: The Backlot
Welcome to Your Week in Beefcake, our shameless roundup of what was hot and buff on TV. We’re taking a prurient tour of the past week with a look at which shows had a special on six packs.
Things started off on Sunday with the debut of The Normal Heart on HBO. As a portrayal of the terrifying early days of the AIDS crisis, the movie was a depressing tale. However, to properly set up the audience for those emotional lows, the film had to capture the carefree times that came right before the crisis. That started with a poolside party on Fire Island
These were the carefree pre-AIDS days, where the biggest problem facing the characters was trying to convince Ned Weeks‘ (Mark Ruffalo) to shave his chest
The festiveness continued with Jonathan Groff looking beautiful strutting his stuff on the beach:
Sadly things start to go badly when Groff’s character collapses on the beach.
As the health crisis deepens, there’s a ray of light in that Ned’s efforts to sound the alarm brings him to New York Times columnist Felix Turner (Matt Bomer). Thirty minutes into the film, Ned and Felix have their first date, though Felix reminds him that it wasn’t they previously met at a bathouse
Felix turns out to be the one guy who can break through Ned’s emotional walls, giving them one scene of basking in the afterglow before the movie descends into tragedy.
Moving on to less traumatic fare, Monday brought a new season of American Ninja Warrior, a show where ridiculously fit guys run a fiendish obstacle course. Sometimes they take their shirt off before they start the course, sometimes they wait until after they’ve finished.
This year introduced the Spinning Wheel which, helpfully, encourages the taller guys to stick their butt out to the camera.
The memorable new Ninja Warrior from the Venice qualifying rounds was Ben Melick who plays Tarzan in a stage show. Melick ran the course in a loincloth and took breaks to beat on his chest, Tarzan-style
ANW-fave Kyle Cochran took a moment to lower his shorts so viewers could get a better look at his tattoo
Dorian Cedars only appeared in a montage, but American Ninja Warrior did make sure to show the part when he takes off his shorts and tosses them to the audience.
There was also a grudge match between Alan Connealy and James McGrath, two guys who were both given the nickname “The Beast”. There can be only one.
Monday, saw the debut of Petals on the Wind, the sequel to Flowers in the Attic, based on the camp classic novel by V.C. Andrews. The movie had Survivor alum Wyatt Nash taking over the role of Christopher. Nash had one fleeting moment of shirtlessness
Will Kemp played Cathy‘s abusive husband Julian. Before we get to Julian’s shirtless scene, we need to talk about Julian’s tights
Thirty minutes into the movie, Kemp had an actual shirtless scene.
Finally, Dylan Bruce returned as Bart. While Flowers in the Attic didn’t make much use of Bruce, just before the movie’s climax, we got a scene that had offered a double treat. Not only did it have Bruce wearing just a towel, Heather Graham got to deliver one of the movie’s best moment’s of crazy as Corrine started issuing threats in the midst of giving Bart a handjob:
The one thing The Bachelorette is good for is for a reliable stream of buff, good-looking (but incredibly boring) suitors. This week, the guys did a striptease routine for charity (and attention).
Meanwhile, Syfy aired a marathon of Defiance, which was a reminder of how the show did not let star Grant Bowler‘s time at the gym go to waste
Tuesday brought the debut of The Night Shift, a hospital drama focused on a renegade bad boy (Eion Macken) doctor who doesn’t follow the rules. The only thing saving that cliche is that he doesn’t care about where people expect him to wear a shirt.
Before American Ninja Warrior became summer TV’s most aggressive delivery system for muscle, power and grace, So You Think You Can Dance owned that title. The series returned with an audition show that re-introduced Marcquet Hill, who was previously rejected for being too young. This time, he delivered the heavage:
It also featured a shirtless audition from Rudy Abreu, who, inexplicably liked to focus on a scar he got during some childhood surgery. Bless him.
The night’s final featured audition came from the Fame Crew, who expressed regret that their previous appearance on SYTYCD left viewers remembering them primarily as strippers. Instead of showing their full audition performance, SYTYCD focused on what happened after Nigel Lythgoe suggested that they give judge Mary Murphy and guest-judge Jenna Elfman a lap dance.
Mathew Lawrence made a return appearance to Melissa & Joey. Even though he was called to photograph his brother’s wedding, he still managed to get his signals mixed up and thought it was appropriate to greet Mel this way
Miss Manners probably wouldn’t approve of meeting your future sister-in-law this way.
In soap opera news, Days of Our Lives had Eric Martsolf spend Tuesday and Wednesday on the couch shirtless.
It kept us from skipping Theresa‘s scenes.
Meanwhile, U.S. viewers watching Hollyoaks on Hulu got a lot of Ziggy Roscoe (Fabrizio Santino). After discovering that Marlena McQueen was facing finanical difficulties, that somehow let to a Marlena guilt Ziggy into doing some shirtless oven repair, which required careful supervision. For reasons.
On Wednesday, Marlena decided Ziggy should be a model and she would be his agent
However, by Thursday, she was talking him into working a webcam for “bored housewives”
That’s it for this week. What did we miss? Be sure to let us know in the comments!
The Streets of San Francisco
September 16, 1972 – June 9, 1977
Karl Malden as Det. Lt. Mike Stone
Michael Douglas as Inspector Steve Keller (1972-1976)
Richard Hatch as Inspector Dan Robbins (1976-1977)
The Streets of San Francisco is a 1970s television police drama filmed on location in San Francisco, California, and produced by Quinn Martin Productions, with the first season produced in association with Warner Bros. Television (QM produced the show on its own for the remainder of its run). This was an updated version of the 1954-1960 The Lineup (aka San Francisco Beat).
It starred Karl Malden and Michael Douglas as two detectives in San Francisco. The show ran for five seasons, between September 16, 1972, and June 9, 1977, on ABC, amassing a total of 119 60-minute episodes.
The series started with a pilot movie of the same title (based on the detective novel Poor, Poor Ophelia by Carolyn Weston) a week before the series debuted. Edward Hume, who wrote the teleplay for the pilot, was credited as having developed the series based on characters in Weston's novel. The pilot featured guest stars Robert Wagner, Tom Bosley and Kim Darby. Douglas left the series at the start of its final season and was replaced by Richard Hatch.
From: Portis Wasp
Hello Colby! It sure has been a while! Would you like to re-introduce yourself to my readers and make your apologies for your long leave of absence?
Hi Portis (and fellow wasps). My name is Colby Keller and I am a sex worker. Sorry if that sounds too much like an AA intro.
I recently posted your new Butt magazine editorial, mate! I see nothing has changed (thank god!) and you're still totes comfortable with the nudity?
Ha! Yes. I'm actually about to complete an art project at the end of the month that confronts nudity in a very scary/funny way.
You're looking a lot more ripped these days! Been working harder in the ole gym, have you?
Hmm. I suppose I have? My real secret: no boyfriends! For some strange reason, I pack on the pounds when I live with lovers. Too many nights in bed watching TV and eating ice cream. The single life keeps me cut.
I need to ask about your recent collaboration with an artist who turned you into a merman! The finished sculpture is great! How did the project come about, and how long did the process take from start to finish?
Cam wrote me an email and asked me if I would be interested in his project a little less than a year ago. The casting process was terrifying! It was freezing cold in the studio and I couldn't move for hours! I also had to pee pretty badly. My diet is 90% ice tea and my bladder is the size of a Ben Wa ball. Through no fault of Cam's, or his many helpful assistants, the process was intensely uncomfortable and painful for me. I didn't think I would make it to the end actually. It sounds silly now, but I really thought I was close to death! As soon as the cast came off, I appreciated the experience for what it was - spiritually and physically moving (literally!).
Well now you know how Ariel felt?!
Are you happy with the finished piece?
Yes, I am. It's funny and sad. A lot like the real me actually. ;-) The piece was really about the casting process and my inter-personal relationship with the artist himself. I don't have the same relationship to the object of the sculpture that a typical viewer might.
Have you been working on any other creative projects that we can talk about?
I've actually been working on two time-intensive, socially-focused art projects lately, "Pieces of Eight" and "Everything But Lenin". Both come to a conclusion on May 31st. Both projects are a little too complicated to fully sketch out for you here but I'm excited (and a little scared) to finish them both.
A lot of my readers will know you from your work in porn, which you have acted in for a few years now. I wanted to ask you if you think about porn differently now to when you first started out in the industry?
I think about porn differently every day. There is a lot that you could say negatively about the industry. That said, I've had a lot of wacky jobs in my life and porn has done the least to exploit my physical body and my labor power. I'm grateful to have had such a long and productive career in the jizz biz (and to have fucked so many HOT butts along the way!)
Would you say the industry has changed in the time you have been working in it?
I can't speak for the sex industry as a whole, but conventional gay porn has certainly changed. The preponderance of bareback porn alone has really shaken things up. If only we lived in a sensible culture, every model would have full health coverage and access to Truvada.
The best sex you've had on film in the past year was with.....?
Oh man. That's a tough question. I've had a lot of really good scenes. Levi Michaels and Duncan Black certainly stand out in my mind.
I am curious to know if working in porn has influenced your artistic work?
It's actually been quite a challenge figuring out how to integrate my art practice and my professional life in porn. The art world (and ultimately the market that has come to define it) likes to think of artists as living in a certain kind of isolation tank. To be a "real" artist you should (can?) ONLY be an artist. No one explicitly says this of course, but the implication presents itself in the way art "work" (the actual art making process) comes to instantiate a break with "real life". It's oddly patronizing. Like all markets, the art market rewards pre-established nodes of privilege and conventionally marketable products. Unfortunately, "art" itself suffers in the process. The state of the art world today is wildly at odds with the traditional history of the avant-garde, which sought to open new pathways, not close them. Everyone can think of art as a valuable practice for themselves, not just people privileged enough to sell work in galleries.
You always look so comfortable having your picture taken in editorials. What would you say brings out the best in you when working with a photographer?
As a subject, I need to be able to trust the eye of the photographer. Confidence in the photographer instills confidence in me.
Can we expect to see you in more editorials before the year is out?
Hmm. I'm sure something will come about before year's end, but I don't have any immediate editorial projects on the horizon.
So how will you be spending the summer, big guy? Any fun plans?
I won't have a place to live at the end of May, so my summer plans are up for grabs. Ideally, I'd like to buy a simple van, outfit it with a mattress, and tour the country fucking hot boys and making homemade porn. I don't quite have the savings to make that idea a reality just yet, so I'll probably just settle for an old junker and hit the road in search of a cheap campground or mobile home park I can eventually call home.
How would you describe Colby's summer wardrobe?
Lol. Good one. As part of my project "Everything But Lenin", I'm actually giving everything I own away for free. I consider each exchange to consist of a work of art. By "everything", I mean EVERYTHING (everything expect a copper wall plaque of Lenin I grabbed off Ebay). I won't have a computer or a phone or shoes or pants or underwear or even a single shirt to call my own. On May 31st, I'll be completely stripped bare. Then on June 1st I reboot. As far as my future wardrobe goes, I'd like something simple and utilitarian, nothing pretentious or too fashionable. That said, I wouldn't be opposed to working with an artist to construct a wardrobe that meets these requirements: Mao meets construction worker/hiking enthusiast.
Sounds like you might start a "trend".
Would you like to ask Portis Wasp a question?
Hard butter or soft butter?
I'd have to say soft butter, for my sins. What happens next?
Soylent! I discovered a new food replacement therapy ironically called Soylent (after the movie Soylent Green). It's basically a beige slurry you drink every day instead of eating food. It promises all the necessary nutritional requirements of old-fashioned food, but in a new easy to drink (and cheap!) formula. Don't get me wrong, I LOVE food, but I'm also pretty poor. I could save a lot of money on Soylent. It's the future!!! Embrace it.