Have you thought of your Halloween Costume yet? Here are some naughty "serving suggestions"
From: Speed o Rex
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, October 1, 2015
Photography by Gianfranco Briceño
BUTT’s cover man for the month of October is none other than blonde bomb Davi Sabbag of that Brazilian kiddie-technobrega band Banda Uó. He was photographed in São Paulo by BUTT buddy Gianfranco Briceño.
Inspired by the real-life case of Philadelphia lawyer Clarence B. Cain, Philadelphia is the story of Andrew Beckett, who is closeted about both his sexuality and his HIV-positive status. When Beckett, played by Tom Hanks, feels he is wrongly fired from his firm because his HIV-positive status is revealed to his bosses, he gets a low-rent lawyer (Denzel Washington) to represent him in court.
The movie was recognized as one of the first big-budget films to talk about HIV or AIDS, and Hanks' performance earned him the 1994 Academy Award for best actor.
Identifying openly not only as a gay man, but also as an immigrant and a Cuban-American, poet Richard Blanco’s work grapples with the tension that comes with assuming identities that often run in direct conflict with one another. His verse is straightforward and honest, relying on narrative over metaphor to comment on the complicated nature of identity politics.
It is perhaps because of this focus that Blanco was chosen to serve as the inaugural poet at President Barack Obama’s second inauguration in 2013. This made him the first Latino, the first immigrant and the first openly gay person to ever do so.
From “Since Unfinished”
I’ve been writing this sincethe woman I slept with the nightof my father’s wake, sincemy grandmother first called mea faggot and I said nothing, sinceI forgave her and my bodypressed hard against Michaelon the dance floor at Twist, sincethe years spent with a martiniand men I knew I couldn’t love.
|John Belushi as a "samurai" (and with his hair in a bun)|
What about historical sources? Didn't samurai have man buns?
Not exactly. This is certainly a widespread perception, likely influenced by John Belushi's portrayal of a samurai in Saturday Night Live skits.
But photographs and woodcuts of actual Japanese samurai show far more varied hairstyles. A few samurai wore a bun-like shape, but many others displayed the chonmage, which involved shaving the front of the head:
|A samurai as photographed in 1866|
In any case, today's man buns aren't really a throwback to samurai fashion. Most of today's man buns tend to be paired with a trendy shirt, a beard, cool pants, or some other fashionable accessory. A man bun is more than the bun itself — its part of a broader lifestyle statement.
Max Greenfield is Gabriel
The formerly-fat New Girl star plays a platinum blond Hollywood junkie, and apparently lost 30 more pounds for what Murphy describes as the series’ “most disturbing” scene yet.
It Happened One Night
Claudette Colbert (/koʊlˈbɛər/; September 13, 1903 – July 30, 1996) was a French-born American actress, and a leading lady for two decades.
Colbert began her career in Broadway productions during the 1920s, progressing to film with the advent of talking pictures. Initially associated with Paramount Pictures, Colbert later gradually shifted to working as a freelance actor. She won the Academy Award for Best Actress in It Happened One Night (1934), the first woman born outside of North America to do so, and also received Academy Award nominations for Private Worlds (1935) and Since You Went Away (1944). With her round apple-face, Colbert was known as an expert screwball comedienne, but her dramatic range enabled her to easily encompass melodrama and to play characters ranging from vamps to housewives. During her career, Colbert starred in more than sixty movies. She was the industry's biggest box-office star in 1938 and 1942.
By the mid 1950s, she had largely retired from the screen in favor of television and stage work, earning a Tony Award nomination for The Marriage-Go-Round in 1959. Her career tapered off during the early 1960s, but in the late 1970s she experienced a career resurgence in theater, earning a Sarah Siddons Award for her Chicago theater work in 1980. For her television work in The Two Mrs. Grenvilles (1987) she won a Golden Globe Award and received an Emmy Award nomination.
In 1999, the American Film Institute voted Colbert the "12th Greatest Female American Screen Legend" in cinema.
Alias Smith and Jones
January 5, 1971 – January 13, 1973
Alias Smith and Jones is an American Western series that originally aired on ABC from 1971 to 1973. It stars Pete Duel as Hannibal Heyes and Ben Murphy as Jedediah "Kid" Curry, a pair of cousin outlaws trying to reform. The governor offers them a conditional amnesty, as he wants to keep the pact under wraps for political reasons. The condition is that they will still be wanted— until the governor can claim they have reformed and warrant clemency.
Alias Smith and Jones began with a made-for-TV movie of the previous year called The Young Country, about con artists in the Old West. It was produced, written and directed by Roy Huggins, who served as executive producer of AS&J and, under the pseudonym of John Thomas James, at least shared the writing credit on most episodes.
Roger Davis starred as Stephen Foster Moody, and Pete Duel had the secondary but significant role of Honest John Smith, while Joan Hackett played a character called Clementine Hale, the same name as a part played on two AS&J episodes by Sally Field. This pilot was rejected, but Huggins was given a second chance and, by Glen A. Larson, developed Alias Smith and Jones. Both The Young Country and the series pilot movie originally aired as ABC Movie of the Week entries.
Alias Smith and Jones was made in the same spirit as many other American TV series, from Huggins' own The Fugitive to Renegade, about men on the run crisscrossing America and getting involved in the personal lives of the people they meet. One major difference was that Hannibal Heyes and Kid Curry were guilty of the crimes that they were accused of committing, but were trying to turn over a new leaf.
The series was inspired by the success of the 1969 film Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid, starring Paul Newman and Robert Redford (Universal contract player Ben Murphy was handed to the producers because he was considered a Paul Newman lookalike.) There were a number of connecting themes: Murphy's co-lead character was named "Kid Curry" -- which was also the nickname of Harvey Logan, an associate of the real Butch Cassidy, played in that film by Ted Cassidy (no relation to Butch) . However, unlike the TV version, the real Kid Curry was a cold-blooded killer.
The series also featured a group of robbers called the Devil's Hole Gang which was based on the Hole in the Wall Gang from where Cassidy recruited most of his outlaws. However, in order to lend them an element of audience-sympathy, Hayes and Curry were thematically presented as men who avoided bloodshed (though Curry did once kill in self-defense) and were always attempting to reform and seek redemption for their "prior ways".
The names "Smith and Jones" originated from a comment in Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid when, prior to one of their final hold-ups, the characters are outside a bank in Bolivia and Sundance turns to Butch and says: "I'm Smith and you're Jones."
In the 1933 movie "Sagebrush Trail" John Wayne's character 'John Brant' takes the alias 'Smith' and pals around in the move with a character last name 'Jones'. This is the first cinematic reference I have found that matches Alias Smith and Jones.
Well, only Craig Alan goes frontal here. Actually a cute guy. And a hot sex scene.