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!

Monday, April 3, 2017


From: Bear World
 Yesterday was Opening Day of the 2017 MLB Season (on a Sunday?!) and it officially marks the end of winter. But it’s not just the sun that’s making us hot under the collar. Baseball has some seriously hot beards! 

Check out our selection of  the hottest baseball beards. Have we missed your favorite? Let us know in the comments below! 

Clint Robinson 
Washington Nationals 

“Whatcha Packin’”: Michelle Visage Sits Down With This Week’s Eliminated Queen

"Somebody's gotta go first, but you're going to be remembered."
From: NewNowNext
 It’s never easy being the one who gets sent home on RuPaul’s Drag Race, especially if you are the first queen of the season to sashay away.

Everyone’s best squirrel friend, Michelle Visage, sat down with this week’s eliminated contestant, Jaymes Mansfield, to talk about the competition and what he is taking away from his brief time on the show.

 “I wanted to be more of a representation of that old school drag flair with a new school face,” Jaymes told Michelle in the interview as he explained his love for campy queens.

During the conversation Jaymes talked about auditioning four times for Drag Race, his “Drag Herstory” YouTube series and the “Bianca Del Rio-inspired” clown dress that is an homage to his father, who was a clown in the Shriner Circus.

“I’m proud of you that you stuck it out, you got on the show and you made it your own,” Michelle said as she closed out the interview. 

“Somebody’s gotta go first, but you’re going to be remembered and you’re now part of the legacy.”

Watch the entire interview below.

‘Age is just a number’: Doris Day turns 95 – two years earlier than planned

Calamity Jane star had thought her 93rd birthday was imminent but record emerges showing she was born in 1922, not 1924
From: The Guardian
Doris Day in 1953 film Calamity Jane.
Photograph: Everett/Rex/Shutterstock
 Doris Day turns 95 on today – something that came as a surprise even to her, as she had until this weekend believed herself to be about to turn 93.

The former film star has long pegged her age to a 1924 birth date but a copy of her birth certificate, obtained from Ohio’s Office of Vital Statistics, settles the issue. 

Doris Mary Ann Kappelhoff, her pre-fame name, was born on 3 April 1922. Her parents were Alma and William Kappelhoff of Cincinnati.

Doris Mary Kappelhoff’s birth certificate,
provided by the State of Ohio Office of Vital Statistics.
Photograph: AP
 “I’ve always said that age is just a number,” Day said in a statement on Sunday. “I have never paid much attention to birthdays, but it’s great to finally know how old I really am!”

The star of Pillow Talk, Calamity Jane, The Pajama Game and Move Over Darling is in excellent company: Hollywood mainstays Betty White, a close friend, and Carl Reiner will also turn 95 this year.

“There has long been speculation and rumors about Doris’s age and we get this question a lot; looks like we finally have the answer,” said Day’s spokesman, Charley Cullen Walters.

“The story I have heard the most is that at one point Doris was up for a role when quite young and her age may have been miswritten on the audition form. We don’t know if that’s correct, but if so it could’ve simply stuck for all these years.”

Day and White, Walters said, have long joked about White being two years older. White was born in January 1922. “Now we know that they are actually just a couple months apart,” Walters said.

Doris Day and James Garner in 1963’s Move Over Darling.
Photograph: 20th Century Fox/Sportsphoto Ltd./Allstar
 On previous birthdays, Day has said she does not care about her age but would rather use the occasion to highlight her favorite cause: animal welfare.

In 1978, the star founded the not-for-profit Doris Day Animal Foundation to provide grants to projects that rescue, care for and protect animals. Day, who lives in Carmel, California, has effectively parlayed her fame for her mission. 

Day, who started out as a big-band singer, made her film debut in 1948 with Romance on the High Seas, before starring in a string of smash-hit 1950s and 60s romantic comedies. She remained a pop star as well, with hits including Whatever Will Be Will Be (Que Sera) and Secret Love.

Pillow Talk earned her an Oscar nomination and she won critical acclaim for dramatic turns in Midnight Lace and Love Me or Leave Me, but Oscar gold, including the lifetime achievement award her career justifies, has not arrived.

Day, who once dismissed her “goody two shoes” image as “so boring”, isn’t necessarily predictable. Walters said she has been offered the honorary award several times and politely declined.

Kremlin Spokesman: Russia Will Look Into Reports That 100 Gay Men Were Rounded Up and Some Killed

From: Towleroad
Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said Russian authorities would investigate reports that emerged over the weekend that at least 100 gay men had been rounded up in Chechnya and at least three executed.

Newsweek reports:

Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said Russian police would look into the claims. “We do not know how far this information corresponds with reality,” Peskov said of the reported disappearances in a comment to Russian independent news channel Dozhd on Monday. “Of course there are publications and the internal affairs organs will look into this case,” he added, though addressed no other aspects of the report.
The reports of disappearances and comments from local authorities prompted an outcry among Russian liberals with opposition party Yabloko calling for an official investigation.

Although Moscow oversees the Chechen government and Prime Minister Ramzan Kadyrov professes loyalty to Russian President Vladimir Putin, the region’s leader has begun to act with increasing autonomy.

According to the report published in the NYT, Chechen authorities lured gay men by posing as potential dates on hook-up sites.

The Guardian reported:

Ekaterina Sokirianskaia, Russia project director for the International Crisis Group, told the Guardian she had been receiving worrying information about the issue from various sources over the past 10 days. “I have heard about it happening in Grozny [the Chechen capital], outside Grozny, and among people of very different ages and professions,” she said.
The extreme taboo nature of the subject meant that much of the information was arriving second or third hand, and as yet there are no fully verifiable cases, she added. “It’s next to impossible to get information from the victims or their families, but the number of signals I’m receiving from different people makes it hard not to believe detentions and violence are indeed happening.”

Gay Couple Holding Hands Attacked by Homophobic Teens with Bolt Cutters

From: Towleroad
A gay Dutch couple was attacked over the weekend by a group of six to eight men who shouted slurs and assaulted them with a pair of bolt cutters, according to Dutch media.

RTL News reports:

The two were on their way home from a dance party at Luxor Live in Arnhem. “We’ll almost never show in public that we are in a relationship”, Jasper told the broadcaster. “But we had a few drinks, it was dark on the street and there were almost no people, so we held hands.”
When they reached the Nelson Mandela Bridge they were confronted by a group of six to eight young men. “I think they were Moroccans. They began to shout: disgusting, dirty, homo, such things. We shouted something back and walked on, but all of a sudden they came after us.” Jasper said to RTL.
Before they knew what was happening, the two men were pulled apart. “Suddenly I saw a guy pull bolt cutters out of his jacket and I heard Ronnie screaming: Jasper, Jasper, they knocked all my teeth out of my mouth’.” When Jasper reached his partner, Ronnie was covered n blood. “He was very upset. I immediately called 112. The ambulance took us to the hospital, where his lip was attached.”

Four have been arrested in connection with the attack a 14-year-old, and three 16-year-olds.

Vernes-Sewratan also wrote about the attack on Facebook:

Why Trump Lies

From: Los Angeles Times
Donald Trump did not invent the lie and is not even its master. Lies have oozed out of the White House for more than two centuries and out of politicians’ mouths — out of all people’s mouths — likely as long as there has been human speech.

But amid all those lies, told to ourselves and to one another in order to amass power, woo lovers, hurt enemies and shield ourselves against the often glaring discomfort of reality, humanity has always had an abiding respect for truth.

In the United States, born and periodically reborn out of the repeated recognition and rejection of the age-old lie that some people are meant to take dominion over others, truth is as vital a part of the civic, social and intellectual culture as justice and liberty. Our civilization is premised on the conviction that such a thing as truth exists, that it is knowable, that it is verifiable, that it exists independently of authority or popularity and that at some point — and preferably sooner rather than later — it will prevail.

Even American leaders who lie generally know the difference between their statements and the truth. Richard Nixon said “I am not a crook” but by that point must have seen that he was. Bill Clinton said “I did not have sexual relations with that woman” but knew that he did.

He targets the darkness, anger and insecurity that hide in each of us and harnesses them for his own purposes.

The insult that Donald Trump brings to the equation is an apparent disregard for fact so profound as to suggest that he may not see much practical distinction between lies, if he believes they serve him, and the truth.

His approach succeeds because of his preternaturally deft grasp of his audience. Though he is neither terribly articulate nor a seasoned politician, he has a remarkable instinct for discerning which conspiracy theories in which quasi-news source, or which of his own inner musings, will turn into ratings gold. He targets the darkness, anger and insecurity that hide in each of us and harnesses them for his own purposes. If one of his lies doesn’t work — well, then he lies about that.

If we harbor latent racism or if we fear terror attacks by Muslim extremists, then he elevates a rumor into a public debate: Was Barack Obama born in Kenya, and is he therefore not really president?

An ‘extremely credible source’ has called my office and told me that @BarackObama's birth certificate is a fraud. — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) August 6, 2012 

Libya is being taken over by Islamic radicals—-with @BarackObama's open support.— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) August 31, 2011 

If his own ego is threatened — if broadcast footage and photos show a smaller-sized crowd at his inauguration than he wanted — then he targets the news media, falsely charging outlets with disseminating “fake news” and insisting, against all evidence, that he has proved his case (“We caught them in a beauty,” he said).

If his attempt to limit the number of Muslim visitors to the U.S. degenerates into an absolute fiasco and a display of his administration’s incompetence, then he falsely asserts that terrorist attacks are underreported. (One case in point offered by the White House was the 2015 attack in San Bernardino, which in fact received intensive worldwide news coverage. The Los Angeles Times won a Pulitzer Prize for its reporting on the subject).

If he detects that his audience may be wearying of his act, or if he worries about a probe into Russian meddling into the election that put him in office, he tweets in the middle of the night the astonishingly absurd claim that President Obama tapped his phones. And when evidence fails to support him he dispatches his aides to explain that by “phone tapping” he obviously didn’t mean phone tapping. Instead of backing down when confronted with reality, he insists that his rebutted assertions will be vindicated as true at some point in the future.

Trump’s easy embrace of untruth can sometimes be entertaining, in the vein of a Moammar Kadafi speech to the United Nations or the self-serving blathering of a 6-year-old.

He gives every indication that he is as much the gullible tool of liars as he is the liar in chief.
But he is not merely amusing. He is dangerous. His choice of falsehoods and his method of spewing them — often in tweets, as if he spent his days and nights glued to his bedside radio and was periodically set off by some drivel uttered by a talk show host who repeated something he’d read on some fringe blog — are a clue to Trump’s thought processes and perhaps his lack of agency. He gives every indication that he is as much the gullible tool of liars as he is the liar in chief.

He has made himself the stooge, the mark, for every crazy blogger, political quack, racial theorist, foreign leader or nutcase peddling a story that he might repackage to his benefit as a tweet, an appointment, an executive order or a policy. He is a stranger to the concept of verification, the insistence on evidence and the standards of proof that apply in a courtroom or a medical lab — and that ought to prevail in the White House.

There have always been those who accept the intellectually bankrupt notion that people are entitled to invent their own facts — consider the “9/11 was an inside job” trope — but Trump’s ascent marks the first time that the culture of alternative reality has made its home at 1600 Pennsylvania Ave.

If Americans are unsure which Trump they have — the Machiavellian negotiator who lies to manipulate simpler minds, or one of those simpler minds himself — does it really matter? In either case he puts the nation in danger by undermining the role of truth in public discourse and policy making, as well as the notion of truth being verifiable and mutually intelligible.

In the months ahead, Trump will bring his embrace of alternative facts on the nation’s behalf into talks with China, North Korea or any number of powers with interests counter to ours and that constitute an existential threat. At home, Trump now becomes the embodiment of the populist notion (with roots planted at least as deeply in the Left as the Right) that verifiable truth is merely a concept invented by fusty intellectuals, and that popular leaders can provide some equally valid substitute. We’ve seen people like that before, and we have a name for them: demagogues.

Our civilization is defined in part by the disciplines — science, law, journalism — that have developed systematic methods to arrive at the truth. Citizenship brings with it the obligation to engage in a similar process. Good citizens test assumptions, question leaders, argue details, research claims.

Investigate. Read. Write. Listen. Speak. Think. Be wary of those who disparage the investigators, the readers, the writers, the listeners, the speakers and the thinkers. Be suspicious of those who confuse reality with reality TV, and those who repeat falsehoods while insisting, against all evidence, that they are true. To defend freedom, demand fact.

This is the second in a series.

Our Dishonest President

From: Los Angeles Times
It was no secret during the campaign that Donald Trump was a narcissist and a demagogue who used fear and dishonesty to appeal to the worst in American voters. The Times called him unprepared and unsuited for the job he was seeking, and said his election would be a “catastrophe.”

Still, nothing prepared us for the magnitude of this train wreck. Like millions of other Americans, we clung to a slim hope that the new president would turn out to be all noise and bluster, or that the people around him in the White House would act as a check on his worst instincts, or that he would be sobered and transformed by the awesome responsibilities of office.

Instead, seventy-some days in — and with about 1,400 to go before his term is completed — it is increasingly clear that those hopes were misplaced.

In a matter of weeks, Trump has taken dozens of real-life steps that, if they are not reversed, will rip families apart, foul rivers and pollute the air, intensify the calamitous effects of climate change and profoundly weaken the system of American public education for all.

His attempt to de-insure millions of people who had finally received healthcare coverage and, along the way, enact a massive transfer of wealth from the poor to the rich has been put on hold for the moment. But he is proceeding with his efforts to defang the government’s regulatory agencies and bloat the Pentagon’s budget even as he supposedly retreats from the global stage.

It is impossible to know where his presidency will lead or how much damage he will do to our nation.

These are immensely dangerous developments which threaten to weaken this country’s moral standing in the world, imperil the planet and reverse years of slow but steady gains by marginalized or impoverished Americans. But, chilling as they are, these radically wrongheaded policy choices are not, in fact, the most frightening aspect of the Trump presidency.

What is most worrisome about Trump is Trump himself. He is a man so unpredictable, so reckless, so petulant, so full of blind self-regard, so untethered to reality that it is impossible to know where his presidency will lead or how much damage he will do to our nation. His obsession with his own fame, wealth and success, his determination to vanquish enemies real and imagined, his craving for adulation — these traits were, of course, at the very heart of his scorched-earth outsider campaign; indeed, some of them helped get him elected. But in a real presidency in which he wields unimaginable power, they are nothing short of disastrous.

Although his policies are, for the most part, variations on classic Republican positions (many of which would have been undertaken by a President Ted Cruz or a President Marco Rubio), they become far more dangerous in the hands of this imprudent and erratic man. Many Republicans, for instance, support tighter border security and a tougher response to illegal immigration, but Trump’s cockamamie border wall, his impracticable campaign promise to deport all 11 million people living in the country illegally and his blithe disregard for the effect of such proposals on the U.S. relationship with Mexico turn a very bad policy into an appalling one.

In the days ahead, The Times editorial board will look more closely at the new president, with a special attention to three troubling traits:

Trump’s shocking lack of respect for those fundamental rules and institutions on which our government is based. Since Jan. 20, he has repeatedly disparaged and challenged those entities that have threatened his agenda, stoking public distrust of essential institutions in a way that undermines faith in American democracy. He has questioned the qualifications of judges and the integrity of their decisions, rather than acknowledging that even the president must submit to the rule of law. He has clashed with his own intelligence agencies, demeaned government workers and questioned the credibility of the electoral system and the Federal Reserve. He has lashed out at journalists, declaring them “enemies of the people,” rather than defending the importance of a critical, independent free press. His contempt for the rule of law and the norms of government are palpable.

His utter lack of regard for truth. Whether it is the easily disprovable boasts about the size of his inauguration crowd or his unsubstantiated assertion that Barack Obama bugged Trump Tower, the new president regularly muddies the waters of fact and fiction. It’s difficult to know whether he actually can’t distinguish the real from the unreal — or whether he intentionally conflates the two to befuddle voters, deflect criticism and undermine the very idea of objective truth. Whatever the explanation, he is encouraging Americans to reject facts, to disrespect science, documents, non partisanship and the mainstream media — and instead to simply take positions on the basis of ideology and preconceived notions. This is a recipe for a divided country in which differences grow deeper and rational compromise becomes impossible.

His scary willingness to repeat alt-right conspiracy theories, racist memes and crackpot, out-of-the-mainstream ideas. Again, it is not clear whether he believes them or merely uses them. But to cling to disproven “alternative” facts; to retweet racists; to make unverifiable or false statements about rigged elections and fraudulent voters; to buy into discredited conspiracy theories first floated on fringe websites and in supermarket tabloids — these are all of a piece with the Barack Obama birther claptrap that Trump was peddling years ago and which brought him to political prominence. It is deeply alarming that a president would lend the credibility of his office to ideas that have been rightly rejected by politicians from both major political parties.

Where will this end? Will Trump moderate his crazier campaign positions as time passes? Or will he provoke confrontation with Iran, North Korea or China, or disobey a judge’s order or order a soldier to violate the Constitution? Or, alternately, will the system itself — the Constitution, the courts, the permanent bureaucracy, the Congress, the Democrats, the marchers in the streets — protect us from him as he alienates more and more allies at home and abroad, steps on his own message and creates chaos at the expense of his ability to accomplish his goals? Already, Trump’s job approval rating has been hovering in the mid-30s, according to Gallup, a shockingly low level of support for a new president. And that was before his former national security advisor, Michael Flynn, offered to cooperate last week with congressional investigators looking into the connection between the Russian government and the Trump campaign.

Those who oppose the new president’s reckless and heartless agenda must make their voices heard.

On Inauguration Day, we wrote on this page that it was not yet time to declare a state of “wholesale panic” or to call for blanket “non-cooperation” with the Trump administration. Despite plenty of dispiriting signals, that is still our view. The role of the rational opposition is to stand up for the rule of law, the electoral process, the peaceful transfer of power and the role of institutions; we should not underestimate the resiliency of a system in which laws are greater than individuals and voters are as powerful as presidents. This nation survived Andrew Jackson and Richard Nixon. It survived slavery. It survived devastating wars. Most likely, it will survive again.

But if it is to do so, those who oppose the new president’s reckless and heartless agenda must make their voices heard. Protesters must raise their banners. Voters must turn out for elections. Members of Congress — including and especially Republicans — must find the political courage to stand up to Trump. Courts must safeguard the Constitution. State legislators must pass laws to protect their citizens and their policies from federal meddling. All of us who are in the business of holding leaders accountable must redouble our efforts to defend the truth from his cynical assaults.

The United States is not a perfect country, and it has a great distance to go before it fully achieves its goals of liberty and equality. But preserving what works and defending the rules and values on which democracy depends are a shared responsibility. Everybody has a role to play in this drama.

This is the first in a series.

Google Doodle For April 3, 2017

Fazlur Rahman Khan’s 88th Birthday
Today we celebrate structural engineer Fazlur R. Khan's 88th birthday.

Below, get a glimpse of his life, accomplishments, and passions in the words of his daughter, Yasmin Sabina Khan:

As a youth my father never imagined that one day he would be building skyscrapers. He was born in East Bengal, British India, which became East Pakistan in 1947 and then Bangladesh in 1971. Graduate studies first brought him to the United States and the promise of challenging work drew him to a busy design office in Chicago – that of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill – where he remained until his death in 1982. A surge in demand for residential and office space in the 1960s and early 1970s made tall buildings desirable, but traditional design and construction methods were uneconomical, having evolved for shorter structures. He recognized that a new approach to skyscraper design was needed and set his mind to the task.
In 1972, at 42 years old, he was named Construction’s Man of the Year by Engineering News-Record. His pioneering work in skyscraper design was rejuvenating the design profession as he developed new ways of framing tall buildings, dramatically improving structural efficiency and economy. In 1965 he had initiated the “trussed tube” structural system with his design for Chicago’s 100-story John Hancock Center. By 1971 he was designing the world’s tallest building, the Sears Tower, using his latest innovation, the “bundled tube” (the Sears Tower, now Willis Tower, remained the “world’s tallest” for the next 22 years). His innovations subsequently formed the basis of tall building design.
A humanitarian in his personal as well as professional life, he was inspired by the belief that his work had a positive impact and he encouraged other engineers not to lose track of the purpose of their profession. When he was named Construction’s Man of the Year, he reflected, “The technical man must not be lost in his own technology. He must be able to appreciate life, and life is art, drama, music and, most importantly, people.”

For HERB pt2 2012

History's 125 Hottest Gay-Porn Stars:

From:  Boy Culture
 Numero Bruno

Hulking Cuban weightlifter who entered movies in the '70's, going on to become one of Colt's most beloved shaggy models. For years, his mustachioed look would have been laughed at as hopelessly dated, and yet it's definitely back in vogue now

And he still is sexy as hell even today!

7 Things You Absolutely Must Do At DragCon 2017

From: NewNowNext
Learn How To Beat Your Mug

Come face-to-perfectly-painted-face with top beauty bloggers Bretman Rock, Laura Lee, Manny Mua and Patrick Starrr. These makeup mavens will share tricks of the trade and secrets to becoming social media superstars.

36 Fetishes Every Gay Man Should Know

From: The Advocate

Some people love seeing, touching, licking, massaging, tickling and getting penetrated (anally or vaginally) by feet. Foot fetishes naturally lead people to think of shoe fetishes, although these are not the same. Like feet, some guys love sniffing, licking and touching women's shoes. (I personally love licking a dominant leather man's but, but this is more a sign of submission than a legitimate boot fetish.)

Here Comes Peter Cottontail.....

19 Inspiring Trans People-Currently In Sports-You Should Know About

From: OutSports
Mack Beggs is an inspiration for trans high school athletes everywhere.

Beggs is a high school wrestling state champion in Texas who drew national attention earlier this year. He was forced by state policy to wrestle against girls and is now fighting for the right to wrestle in high school as a boy.

Top Ten Most Fuckable Late Night Talk Show Hosts

From: Fleshbot
Jon Stewart 
Former The Daily Show Host

Jon Stewart's snarky, highly political commentary as host of The Daily Show gave many of us a case of the "He says what I think!"s. I also imagine that going down on this sexy little fucker while he's sitting at his desk would have felt more powerful and intoxicating than getting a cigar up your chalupa from Bill Clinton.

Elton John’s 10 Most Underrated Songs

From: NewNowNext
“Heartache All Over the World”

Leather Jackets from 1986 was Elton John’s worst-charting album, and the final album on his Geffen contract. Elton called “Heartache” the worst song he’s ever recorded, but I appreciate it as a great song. I may be the only one.

Cosmo Centrefold Hall of Fame

From: Cosmo UK
Ricky Hatton
A boxer that packs a naked punch!

Richard John "Ricky" Hatton, MBE (born 6 October 1978) is a British former professional boxer who competed from 1997 to 2012, and has since worked as a boxing promoter and trainer. During his boxing career he held multiple world titles at light-welterweight and one at welterweight, as well as the lineal light-welterweight title. Hatton is ranked by BoxRec as the best British light-welterweight of all time; the second best in Europe; and seventh best in the world. In 2005 he was named Fighter of the Year by The Ring magazine and the Boxing Writers Association of America (BWAA).

In 2000 he won the British light-welterweight title, followed by the WBU light-welterweight title the following year; a record fifteen successful defenses of the latter were made from 2001 to 2004. Hatton reached the pinnacle of his career in 2005 when he defeated Kostya Tszyu for the IBF, Ring, and lineal light-welterweight titles. This was followed up later that year with a victory over Carlos Maussa to claim the WBA (Super) light-welterweight title, thus becoming a unified world champion.

Making his welterweight debut in 2006, Hatton won a tough fight against WBA champion Luis Collazo to win a world title in his second weight class. A return to light-welterweight in 2007 saw him win the vacant IBF title for a second time, as well as the IBO title. In the same year, Hatton suffered his first professional loss against Floyd Mayweather Jr. in an attempt to win the WBC, Ring, and lineal welterweight titles. This loss took a severe toll on Hatton's wellbeing, as did a second loss to Manny Pacquiao at light-welterweight in 2009.

After Hatton's career was put on a long hiatus, rumors of a comeback continued to circulate the media over the next several years. In 2011, Hatton announced his retirement from the sport, but in 2012, more than three years after his last fight, he confirmed his comeback. A loss to Vyacheslav Senchenko in his first match back prompted Hatton to immediately announce his final retirement.

Hatton has been lauded as one of the most beloved and popular British boxers of all time, with a raucous fan base that traveled multiple times across the Atlantic to support him.

365 Groovy Books Worth Reading

From: Deep Dish
 I've a Feeling We're Not in Kansas Anymore: Tales from Gay Manhattan 
Ethan Mordden

I will let The Boston Globe describe the first volume of Mordden's series on Manhattan gay life: "Mordenn's Manhattan is bordered on the East by Fire Island, and on the North, West and South by a thousand small towns in which a boy wakes up one day and realizes he isn't going to marry the girl next door, or any girl, ever."

40 Musical Reasons Why Dolly Parton Is A Groundbreaking Genius, In Chronological Order

From: OMG
Why’d You Come In Here Looking Like That? 

A Number 1 country song for Dolly.

8 Disney Animated Characters Who Were Definitely Queer

From: NewNowNext

With a knack for dressing in drag and a plethora of pop culture knowledge, Robin William’s Genie may have been forced to serve Aladdin, but we’re pretty sure he would have happily done anything the “street rat” wanted anyway.

Cosmo Centrefolds 2011

From:  Cosmo UK
Jason Derulo
R'n'B crooner Jason Derulo, said of his nerve-racking photoshoot: "Just make sure the room is warm and I'll be good", adding "I'm very proud of my manhood. It's the best part of my body, so I want to look after it."

Jason Joel Desrouleaux (French pronunciation: ​[deʁuˈlo]; born September 21, 1989), known professionally as Jason Derulo (pronounced /dəˈruːloʊ/; formerly stylised as Derülo), is an American singer, songwriter, and dancer. Since the start of his solo recording career in 2009, Derulo has sold over 30 million singles and has achieved eleven Platinum singles, including "Wiggle", "Talk Dirty", "In My Head", and "Whatcha Say".

After producing records for several artists and writing songs for Cash Money Records co-founder Birdman, Young Money Entertainment owner Lil Wayne and rapper Diddy, Derulo signed to minor recording label Beluga Heights. After Beluga Heights became part of the Warner Music Group, Derulo released his debut single "Whatcha Say" in May 2009. It sold over five million digital downloads, gaining an RIAA certification of triple Platinum, and reaching number 1 in the U.S. and New Zealand. Derulo released his second single, "In My Head", in December 2009. His debut album, Jason Derulo, was released on March 2, 2010. He released his second studio album, Future History, on September 16, 2011, the album was preceded by the release of the UK number-one single "Don't Wanna Go Home". Derulo's third international album, Tattoos, was released on September 24, 2013, while Derulo's third U.S album Talk Dirty was released on April 15, 2014.

In 2015, Derulo released his single "Want to Want Me" and announced his fourth studio album, Everything Is 4, which was released on June 2, 2015.

Dish of the Day #120

APRIL 3, 2009
From: Deep Dish
Paulo Henrique

Cosmo Centrefolds 2010

Cosmo’s 21 naked men in the morning
From:  Cosmo UK
Gavin Henson
The Welsh international rugby player and star of ITV1's ‘71 Degrees North' gives us the chills

Gavin Lloyd Henson (born 1 February 1982) is a Welsh rugby union player who currently plays for Bristol Rugby in the Aviva Premiership. He attracted much media attention as part of a Wales national team which achieved Grand Slams in the Six Nations Championship in 2005 and 2008. He has also played for the British and Irish Lions, touring in 2005 to New Zealand but has never appeared at a World Cup.

Henson has played in a variety of positions including fly-half, fullback and inside centre. After an extended spell out of the national side, including missing the 2007 Rugby World Cup, he was recalled by caretaker coach Nigel Davies, being included in the squad to play against South Africa.

Since September 2010, Henson has participated in three reality television series, 71 Degrees North, Strictly Come Dancing and The Bachelor.

Henson has two children from his relationship with singer Charlotte Church.
Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...