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!

Tuesday, January 10, 2017

5 Reasons Moonlight Might Just Be The Best Movie Of The Year

From: Queerty
 Director Barry Jenkins’ Moonlight, a depiction of black gay love and coming of age, is a beautiful examination of life. Now with an historic Golden Globe under its belt (not to mention a Gotham Independent Film Award, National Society of Film Critics Award and New York Film Critics Circle Award), there is no way to overlook the impact of this masterpiece of cinema.



Here are five reasons to see this moving film, and five reasons it should win Best Picture at this year’s Academy Awards.


1. 
No Whitewashing

OK, somebody has to say it: people of color get massively underrepresented in queer-themed movies. For proof, look no further than last year’s Stonewall, a movie about a real-life historical event that felt a need to inject a fictional pretty white boy into the plot rather than focus on the real-life characters—people of color—as the leads. Moonlight focuses on people of color living in Miami, and the struggles they face within their own communities in coming out and living their lives as gay men and women. The film provides a picture of the LGBT community beyond young 20-somethings, cute kids in glee club or middle class white couples. On that level, Moonlight presents one of the most real portraits of the community in recent years.




2. 
It Takes on Masculinity

Though LGBTQ folk have gained the right to marry and enjoy greater visibility and representation than ever before, gay men in particular quarrel among themselves about masculinity. It happens on dating sites, smartphone apps and just about everywhere else—some gay men, terrified of somehow looking weak or less than, stress and promote their masculinity to the point of absurdity. Moonlight deals with that very subject in a stark and poignant way. The scene in which one character beats the man of his affections to impress his friends will no doubt invoke similar, painful memories in a number of male viewers. Moonlight isn’t afraid to show just how damaging the pressure to conform to a certain standard of masculinity can be.


3. 
The Performances

Look for Moonlight to capture a good deal of attention come awards season, especially for its performances. Trevante Rhodes and Andre Holland deliver masterful work as the adult incarnations of two childhood friends who became lovers as teens. Naomie Harris, best known for movies like 28 Days Later and the Pirates of the Caribbean sequels, also gives an outstanding supporting turn as a crack-addled mother. Hers is one of the most moving performances of the film, and one of its highlights.



4. 
Janelle MonΓ‘e Acts

Speaking of performances, indie pop-techno-jazz singer Janelle MonΓ‘e makes her acting debut in Moonlight and gives a wonderful performance. Monae’s beauty could have easily distracted from her work here, though she still manages to shed her public persona and become a true character. She has a natural, unaffected warmth that she brings to her role as Teresa, a surrogate mother figure to Chiron, the film’s protagonist.




5.
 It’s One of the Best Films of the Year

Finally, more than anything else, Moonlight might just be the best movie of the year. Writer-director Barry Jenkins directs with confidence and sensitivity. His writing style has a beautiful subtlety—characters always seem to say more than what they’re actually saying. Likewise, he and cinematographer James Laxton film the Miami vistas in lush blues and greens, capturing the unmistakable beauty and feel of the city. In a time of a seemingly endless litany of superhero and sci-fi epics, Moonlight offers a thoughtful, original alternative, directed and acted with precision and thought. The movie remembers that despite all the headway the LGBT movement has made in terms of legal acceptance, we still have work to do in the hearts and minds of the American people…beginning with ourselves.

4 Of 9 Trump Nominees Set For Hearings This Week Haven’t Completed Ethics Disclosures

Mitch McConnell doesn’t care about these “little procedural complaints.”
From: Huffington Post
Senate confirmation hearings for President-elect Donald Trump’s Cabinet picks began this morning . But four of the nine Trump nominees scheduled for hearings this week still haven’t disclosed key financial information to the Office of Government Ethics, which is charged with making sure they don’t break federal ethics laws.

Of the four nominees who had not submitted their ethics paperwork as of Monday afternoon, two of them ― Commerce Secretary-designate Wilbur Ross and Education Secretary-designate Betsy DeVos ― are billionaires who have never worked in government.

“The announced hearing schedule for several nominees who have not completed the ethics review process is of great concern to me,” Office of Government Ethics director Walter Shaub wrote in a letter to Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer (N.Y.) and Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) on Saturday. It would “be cause for alarm,” Shaub added, “if the Senate were to go forward with hearings on nominees whose reports OGE has not certified.”

The other two nominees who haven’t yet submitted financial disclosures are former Republican presidential candidate Dr. Ben Carson, picked to run the Department of Housing and Urban Development, and retired Marine Corps Gen. John Kelly, chosen to head the Department of Homeland Security. Neither man is nearly as wealthy as Ross or DeVos.

Until 2015, Kelly received a salary from the U.S. Marine Corps and was effectively prohibited from drawing income from the private sector. Carson already submitted detailed financial disclosure forms to the Federal Election Commission as part of his presidential campaign. They reveal that Carson’s wealth is derived largely from speaking fees and book sales.

The Trump nominees’ failure to fully comply with the normal procedure for ethics vetting prior to their confirmation hearings is raising alarm bells for the OGE and independent ethicists. Federal law requires presidential nominees to divest holdings that may conflict with their official duties. The OGE works with presidential transition teams to ensure that the incoming nominees avoid potential violations of criminal conflict-of-interest laws. This process “stops potential conflicts from becoming actual conflicts,” the agency tweeted on Thursday.

“It’s enormously concerning that these nominees haven’t submitted their financial disclosures,” said Brendan Fischer, a lawyer at the nonprofit Campaign Legal Center. “OGE has traditionally viewed itself as a resource for nominees, working with them to resolve issues. It’s not supposed to be an adversary.”

Norm Eisen, former White House ethics lawyer to President Barack Obama, and Richard Painter, former ethics lawyer to President George W. Bush, called for the hearings to be postponed until the committees are given proper time to review the nominees’ ethics disclosures.

“This is not the way it’s supposed to be done and they know it,” Painter said. “When I was in George W. Bush’s White House, you didn’t send anybody up to the Senate unless you had a complete OGE form and they were approved by OGE.”

When Obama took office, Senate Republicans could threaten the filibuster to demand his nominees disclose information ahead of confirmation hearings and floor votes.

But in response to Republicans’ extreme use of the filibuster to prevent Obama from staffing his administration, Senate Democrats in 2013 moved to eliminate it for executive branch nominees. Now that Democrats are no longer in control of the Senate, they don’t have any procedural means to prevent those nominees from being confirmed.

“It will be very difficult for us to stop any of these nominations,” Sen. Chris Coons (D-Del.) said Monday on CNN.

The task of vetting the nominees falls then to Republicans, who could step forward to call for a delay in confirmation hearings until ethics disclosures have been filed. But this scenario seems very unlikely.

“It’s less about the filibuster and more about the Republican Party having lost the ability to make any kind of decision that isn’t a political decision,” said Daniel Schuman, policy director for the progressive group Demand Progress, which is calling for a delay in the hearings until ethics forms are filed.

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) is emblematic of this problem. On Sunday, he dismissed calls for the nominees to submit all relevant paperwork before their confirmation hearings as “little procedural complaints.” He further told Senate Democrats to “grow up and get past” their concerns about ethics and conflicts of interest.

McConnell’s cavalier attitude toward the ethics process belies the fact that it is Republicans who have the most to lose. “It’s not in anybody’s interest to confirm a presidential nominee and then have them resign because they violated [the law banning conflicts of interest],” Fischer said.

McConnell’s current position is also the opposite of the stance he took in 2009 when Obama was newly elected. In a Feb. 12, 2009, letter to then-Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.), McConnell called for all relevant financial documents and committee questionnaires to be disclosed to senators before hearings began or committees voted.

“These common sense standards and long standing practices will ensure that the Senate has had the opportunity to fairly review a nominee’s record and to make an informed decision prior to a vote,” McConnell wrote.

Now Schumer, the Democrats’ leader in the Senate, is hoping McConnell will hold Trump’s nominees to the same standard. “Our requests are eminently reasonable, shared by leaders of both parties,” Schumer tweeted on Monday. “I’ll return this letter to [McConnell] with the same requests.”


UPDATE: ― Retired Gen. John Kelly reportedly turned in the required disclosures Monday night, less than 24 hours before his hearing before the Senate Homeland Security and Government Affairs Committee.

UPDATE: ― A Trump transition official said late Monday that nominees whose hearings are this week have turned in their paperwork.

The official also issued a statement from the transition, “President-elect Trump is putting together the most qualified administration in history and the transition process is currently running smoothly. In the midst of a historic election where Americans voted to drain the swamp, it is disappointing some have chosen to politicize the process in order to distract from important issues facing our country. This is a disservice to the country and is exactly why voters chose Donald J. Trump as their next president.”

UPDATE: . ― An aide to Ben Carson said Carson’s paperwork has been submitted.

Zac Efron and The Rock are here to guard your life

zacefronFirst day protecting the bay is a wrap. Thanks to the big guy (Dwayne). Stay tuned. More adventures lie ahead. #speedoready #baywatch


Ben Cohen is bringing sexy stitches back

bencohenstandupMorning!! Back skiing today after my accident. 20 stitches and 2 lost teeth πŸ˜– #BubbaLip


It’s all in a day’s work for Colby Melvin

colbymelvinWhat a day at work. Shooting with @fmastrandea for @moovzofficial


Things are looking rocky for Sachin Bhatt

sachinbhattI'm just a lost boy, not ready to be found. #indian πŸ“·: @dustinsohn


Blake Skjellerup is a cannon ball

blakeskjellerupWorking on my bombs, bro! That's New Zealand speak for practising my cannonball technique.


Even when it’s chilly outside Hugh Jackman remains hot

thehughjackmanTHURSDAY


Tom Daley...

...has a lovely bunch of coconuts.

Spending the last day in Rio before we fly home on #copacabana with some coconut water. What a perfect day off!

Luke Evans got his head stuck

thereallukeevansHead stuck in sofa. Help! 😁thanks @monicavinader for my necklace..


Eliad Cohen is the man in black


Billy Reilich gives good duck face

billreilichPeace, Love, Duck Face.


Greg Louganis is all hands

greglouganis#hanstand in #Cabo@greglouganis


Mosque Omar Mateen Prayed At Set On Fire On Three-Month Anniversary Of Pulse Massacre

The weekend was also the 15th anniversary of the September 11 attacks.
From: NewNowNext
 A mosque in Fort Pierce, Florida, that had been attended by Omar Mateen was set on fire early morning, September 11, 2016, the three-month anniversary of the Pulse nightclub shootings.

The St. Lucie County Sheriff’s Office says security video shows what appears to be a white or Hispanic male arriving on motorcycle at the Islamic Center of Fort Pierce Sunday evening shortly before midnight.


 A 911 call was received around 12:31 a.m., after which fire crews responded and put out the fire.

In the surveillance footage, the suspect is seen approaching the building, followed by a bright flash. He then ran from the building, apparently carrying “paper and a bottle of some type of liquid,” according to authorities.

This weekend was the start of Eid al-Adha, and representatives for the mosque say there were people inside less than an hour before the blaze began.


 While Mateen’s family regularly attended the Islamic Center, he himself did not.

Investigators from the the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives are working with local police, firefighters and the FBI to investigate the arson, which is being treated as a hate crime.

That night was also the 15th anniversary of the September 11 attacks.


“We all know the implications of the date and the time of year,” said Major David Thompson of the sheriff’s office. “Is that related? I would not want to speculate, but it is in the back of our minds.”

“This is a horrible tragedy,” he added, “not only for the Islamic Center but also for our community.”

The mosque had reportedly received threatening phone calls and messages in the weeks after the attack in Orlando.

“When you’re standing outside they will curse you, they will show you the finger,” said one attendee.

“You are your greatest asset. Put your time, effort and money into training, grooming, and encouraging your greatest asset. ” - Tom Hopkins


“Moonlight” Shines, Meryl Streep Roars, At 74th Annual Golden Globe Awards

“This instinct to humiliate, when it’s modeled by someone powerful, it filters down into everybody’s life."
From: NewNowNext
 The Golden Globes are always the most unpredictable awards shows of the year, and tonight’s telecast did not disappoint: The lavish, champagne-fueled ceremony was hosted by Jimmy Fallon, who opened with a parody of La La Land featuring various nominees, including Nicole Kidman, Amy Adams and the young cast of Netflix’s Stranger Things.



La La Land took home the most awards—including Best Actress for Emma Stone, Best Actor for Ryan Gosling and Best Director for Damien Chazelle, but Moonlight’s win for Best Motion Picture-Drama, sets the stage for a possible Oscar win.


Beyond the winners, the talk of the evening was Meryl Streep’s incendiary speech while accepting the Cecil B. DeMille Lifetime Achievement Award. The Florence Foster Jenkins star called out the rise of xenophobia in America.

“Hollywood is crawling with outsiders and foreigners. And if we kick them all out you’ll have nothing to watch but football and mixed martial arts, which are not the arts.”

Without naming him, Streep also attacked President-elect Donald Trump’s bullying of rivals and perceived enemies.

“This instinct to humiliate, when it’s modeled by someone in the public platform, by someone powerful, it filters down into everybody’s life,” she told the audience. “It kinda gives permission for other people to do the same thing. Disrespect invites disrespect, violence incites violence. And when the powerful use their position to bully others, we all lose.”



Below, view all the winners from the 74th Golden Globe Awards.

Best Picture, Drama: Moonlight

Best Picture, Comedy or Musical: La La Land

Actress, Drama: Isabelle Huppert, Elle

Actor, Drama: Casey Affleck, Manchester by the Sea

Actress, Comedy or Musical: Emma Stone, La La Land

Actor, Comedy or Musical: Ryan Gosling, La La Land

Supporting Actress: Viola Davis, Fences

Supporting Actor: Aaron Taylor-Johnson, Nocturnal Animals

Director: Damien Chazelle, La La Land

Screenplay: Damien Chazelle, La La Land

Animated film: Zootopia

Foreign Language Film: Elle (France)

Original Score: Justin Hurwitz, La La Land

Original Song: “City of Stars,” La La Land

Best Series, Drama: The Crown, Netflix

Best Series, Comedy or Musical: Atlanta, FX

Best Television Movie or Mini-Series: The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story, FX

Actress, Mini-Series or Television Movie: Sarah Paulson, The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story

Actor, Mini-Series or Television Movie: Tom Hiddleston, The Night Manager

Actress, Drama: Claire Foy, The Crown

Actor, Drama: Billy Bob Thornton, Goliath

Actress, Comedy or Musical: Tracee Ellis Ross, black-ish

Actor, Comedy or Musical: Donald Glover, Atlanta

Supporting Actress: Olivia Colman, The Night Manager

Supporting Actor: Hugh Laurie, The Night Manager



“Moonlight” Cast Talks About The Need For Inclusive Storytelling In Trump’s America


"We have to give people things not to escape to...but things they can run to."
From: NewNowNext
 After winning the award for Best Motion Picture – Drama at the 2017 Golden Globes, the cast of Moonlight gathered backstage to reflect on the importance of diverse art-making under a Trump presidency.


 Director Barry Jenkins fielded questions from reporters in a riveting backstage Q&A alongside Moonlight stars Mahershala Ali, Naomie Harris, Janelle MonΓ‘e, Ashton Sanders and Trevante Rhodes.

“People respect the fact that I’m not trying to make a story that relates to you and your place,” Jenkins explained when asked if the film’s message was universal. “I’m just telling a story about my place, right here, right now. I think we need more of that as we move into life for the next four years on this planet.”

“No one could have anticipated that we would be sitting on the President-elect that we have coming into office in the next 12, 13 days,” he continued. “We have to keep telling…stories very truthfully and honestly.”

He went on to say that the power of Moonlight, which tells the coming-of-age tale of gay protagonist Chiron as he navigates his life in Miami, lies in its honest depictions of love and loss.

“We have to give people things not to escape to — there’s room for escapism — but things they can run to reaffirm that…if you’re feeling something and you wanna speak it…someone will be there to hear your truth. I think that’s what the spirit of Moonlight is about.”


MonΓ‘e agreed with Jenkins’ sentiment, adding that great storytelling is rooted in the inclusivity of diverse lived experiences.

“I think that no matter where you come from and who you love, you deserve to have a right to the American dream and also have your story told.”

“I’m so thankful to be a part of this true American story. I’m thankful to be a part of a cast and [to have] a director who is pro-inclusion,” the singer continued. “And I just think that anybody who is representing hate is a part of the problem, and I hope we can learn from each other, and be more empathetic of one another. And I hope we can all remember that at the end of the day, we all bleed the same color.”

Check out the full Q&A below.

Horror Hunks: The Men Of Friday The 13th

From: Queerty
10. 
Nick 

Kevin Spirtas
Friday the 13th Part VII: The New Blood


Boasting a campy telekinetic heroine and numerous gay cast members, it isn’t hard to see why The New Blood has earned the nickname “FriGay the 13th” from fans. But come on! Kevin Spirtas’ Nick is the kind of leading man who can make even straight guys question their sexuality.

‘What’s the Big Deal?’ Ask Trump Voters on Russia Hacking Report

From: New York Times
David Gubert, on possible Russian interference:
 “If that’s what it took, I’m glad they did it.”
  “Sour grapes,” explained Bob Marino, 79, weighing in on the recent spy craft bombshell from the corner table of a local McDonald’s.

“Sour grapes,” agreed Roger Noel, 65, sitting next to him.

“Bunch of crybabies,” Reed Guidry, 64, offered from across the table.

The subject of conversation was the report released by United States intelligence chiefs on Friday informing President-elect Donald J. Trump of their unanimous conclusion that President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia ordered an extensive, but covert, cyberoperation to help Mr. Trump win the election. The Russians had hacked and leaked emails, unleashed “trolls” on social media and used their “state-run propaganda machine” to spread stories harmful to Hillary Clinton.

In Washington, the report was viewed as extraordinary, both for its timing, raising sharp questions about the president-elect’s legitimacy on the verge of his taking office, and for its assertions, describing the operation as Russia’s boldest effort yet to meddle with American elections, to spread discontent and to “undermine the U.S.-led democratic order.”

But interviews with Trump supporters here in Louisiana, a state the president-elect won by 20 points, and in Indiana, a state he won by nearly the same margin, found opinions about the report that ranged from general indifference to outright derision.

“From the parts of the report I’ve seen,” said Rob Maness, a retired Air Force colonel who twice ran for Senate here as Tea Party favorite, “it seems silly.”

There are genuine concerns about Russia’s cyberoperations, he said, but the notion that they changed the outcome of the election was absurd. (The report made no determination on how they affected the election.)

Of the comments he had seen from fellow Trump supporters on Facebook and in emails, he added, “90 percent of them are like, ‘What’s the big deal?’”

The Russians may have very well gotten involved, several people said. They added that kind of interference should be combated. But many assumed that foreign actors had long tried to play favorites in American elections, and that the United States had done the same in other countries’ elections. Even if the Russians did do it — which some were more willing to concede than others — what difference did it make? People did not need the Russians to make up their minds about Mrs. Clinton, Mr. Trump’s election opponent. Blaming her loss on the Russians was, as one Trump supporter here said, “just being sore losers.”


Paul Emenes:
As long as Donald J. Trump wasn’t involved, “it doesn’t change the way I view him.”
 “I don’t think the Russians posed as big a problem to the Clintons as the Clintons posed to themselves,” said Paul Emenes, 49, while he sold ribs, shoulders and chops at a frigid outdoor farmers’ market in Covington. Russian hacking was concerning, sure, Mr. Emenes said. He added that, as long as Mr. Trump was not involved himself, “it doesn’t change the way I view him.”

Tina Gunaldo, 44, taking blankets off the citrus trees in her Mandeville, La., front yard after the previous night’s frost, had a similar attitude.

“Trump is Trump,” she said. “Do I think he’s going to become more of a friend to Russia because of this? No I don’t. I think — I hope — his focus will be on making America great again.”

Ms. Gunaldo would not reveal whom she voted for, but she did say Mr. Trump’s slogan resonated with her. It apparently resonated quite widely in this parish, which he won by more than 50 points. But it was a quiet support, she said. She knew of only one yard in the whole subdivision with a sign.

That yard belonged to Thurston Yates Sr.

“I don’t believe it,” Mr. Yates, 78, said flatly of the intelligence report. He was standing in the yard under his “Make America Great Again” flag, which he bought at a gun show several months ago. “Why would Putin even want Trump?”


Tina Gunaldo, on Mr. Trump:
 “I think — I hope — his focus will be on making America great again.”
 Mr. Yates, who is retired from a career in pharmaceutical sales, was not concerned about what Mr. Trump might do in office, but said he was deeply alarmed about what President Obama might do before he leaves office.

It was Mr. Obama who was too soft on Russia, who let Mr. Putin get away with things, Mr. Yates continued. Mr. Trump would be much tougher.

But Mr. Yates then added: “Why is everybody so afraid of Russia? I’m not against Putin.”

This last sentiment was not uncommon. Even among those who were troubled by the hacks, few felt that Russia was a serious threat. The country was “a basket case,” and not the powerful foe it once was, said Mr. Marino, from his seat at McDonald’s. Others said that North Korea, the Islamic State and China were the real threats. Russia could even be a potential ally in some fights, suggested Valarie Kubacki, 54, a real estate broker in Valparaiso, Ind.

Ms. Kubacki said she perceived Russia as “somewhere in the middle” between friend and enemy, but agreed with Mr. Trump that the United States could work with them to defeat the Islamic State, also known as ISIS or ISIL. “We may have to line up with people who may not be our ‘friend’ to make that happen,” she said.

That those on the right seemed to be warming to Russia was not seen as a particularly unusual development, though some joked about the incongruity of the left putting such faith in the Central Intelligence Agency.


Thurston Yates, on the intelligence report:
“I don’t believe it. Why would Putin even want Trump?”
As they watched their son skate with his Boy Scout group at the public ice rink in downtown Valparaiso, Monty and Mary Willis, both registered Republicans, considered the ramifications of the intelligence report.

“The idea of a fair election” had been placed in doubt, Ms. Willis said. “We were concerned about money being involved in the election. Now you’re talking about espionage.”

The Willises, who both work in real estate, might be Republicans, but they were not Trump voters. In fact, they had last voted for a Republican presidential candidate in 2008, when Senator John McCain of Arizona ran. The party seemed to have changed in recent years, they said. And the incoming administration had them deeply worried.

“Our president being in cahoots with the Russian government?” Mr. Willis said. “Yes, I’m very concerned about that.”

In Louisiana, David Gubert, 56, chain-smoked Eagle 20 cigarettes in the cab of his pickup, with stacks of firewood for sale behind him in the bed. Like the Willises, he ruminated on what it would mean if the Russians had gotten involved, and possibly even swung the election.

But Mr. Gubert came to a different conclusion.

“If that’s what it took,” he said, “I’m glad they did it.”

THE SKIPPER SHOWED FULL, NAKED BALLBACK IN 1970’S “THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN”

It was glorious.
From: Badwolf Blog
Years after he would become a household name (and the target of lots of attention from confused young men for his massive, unrestrained package) as the Skipper on Gilligan’s Island, Alan Hale Jr. was featured in the 1970 Kirk Douglas/Henry Fonda western There Was a Crooked Man. Hale played Arizona sherriff “Tobaccy,” and before he gets shot in the gut by Burgess Meredith, there’s a brief (pun!) scene wherein he splits his pants, bending down. The thing is, he doesn’t seem to be wearing any briefs (you see what I did there? Brief? Briefs??). So this brief (c’mon!) glimpse becomes a full on exposure of Hale’s taint and scrotum (affectionately known as the ‘ballback’ area).

But you don’t have to take my word for it:


 As you can see from this other image, showing Hale pulling on different pants over the underwear you can see opening wide in that gif, he’s got nothing covering his actual nutsack under those long johns:


 Need more proof? I zoomed and enhanced, a la CSI (click to view full size):




One can clearly see the split pants, the split long johns, and then Hale’s big, daddy nuts mugging for the camera.

I can remember watching Hale on Gilligan’s Island as a kid and being completely mesmerized by his over sized package, which was  featured often and prominently on that show, almost as if no one else was noticing it. But clearly, other people noticed. It really is surprising how frequently he was shot sitting, with his legs spread wide open, and a very respectable mound of D&B on view for a broadcast television show.


Ahh. Things were different then. Nowadays, even though we know Jon Hamm has a big dick, Don Draper never got to show it off. I’d bet we can blame this crotch flattening trend we’re still right in the middle of.

If you’ve spotted other big bulges from this television time period, I’m always all ears! Send me a message or leave links in the comments!

#NoPantsSubwayRide Brings Extra Shrinkage

From: kenneth in the (212)
It was awfully cold following Saturday's substantial snow fall. But sexy guys -- including these boys and Mike Hot-Pence -- made it all worthwhile!



















Of course, none of these compare with the time Chris Evans ROAD PANTLESS!

πŸ‘…


Look how tiny it is πŸ˜‚ I know why he was afraid to show his face. But next time you have to show it. Everyone want to see the face of a guy with a dick this small πŸ˜…

Wtf kind of comment is that from the dude above? Small dicks rock. 

sorry, but I have to go

From: Brent's Auto Wall

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