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!

Monday, June 12, 2017

Dude!, Thats not a hug

From:  Brent's Auto Wall


Pulse Hit the LGBT Community of Color Hardest. One Year Later, it’s a Struggle to Heal.

From: Towleroad
Juan Ramon Guerrero and his boyfriend Christopher Leinonen.
Both were killed at Pulse nightclub.
One year ago, 49 lives were taken at Pulse Nightclub in Orlando. Fifty-three survivors — most LGBT — still bear physical scars. Thousands lost loved ones, friends or a sense of home.

It may never be known whether the gunman behind the deadliest mass shooting in U.S. history targeted Pulse on June 12, 2016, because it was an LGBT club filled with people of color. But that's who he hurt the most, and the small, increasingly vocal community at the intersection of those identities want its stories to be known.

For some people, the motive is less important than the pain. They want to be visible. But not like this. Not under the uncomfortable gaze of the international media, as victims or political pawns, but as whole persons.

"We've been here all along," said Nancy Rosado, an Orlando activist and expert in post-traumatic stress. "The community of color has been here all along."

A Hispanic lesbian, she understands the struggle of feeling overlooked. Pastor Debreita "Brei" Taylor, the leader of a nondenominational Orlando church with a mission to welcome the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community, nodded in her seat next to Rosado. She lamented the fact that the nine African Americans who were killed at Pulse typically received less attention than their white and Hispanic counterparts.

"It's never spoken about," she said. "That is a continuation of erasing a community that says that we're forever overlooked."

But they and their communities are finding support in one another. Since the massacre, this partnership has blossomed into nonprofits that provide much-needed mental healthcare, language classes and support groups that speak to the communities they serve.

They're doing their best to a build a safety net that never existed before. But there are still gaps.

Pulse was a home, a place where a diverse spectrum of people could feel comfortable. The black community feels it has been sidelined in the narrative of the attack and its fallout. Unmarried LGBT couples with families have trouble accessing benefits in a system that wasn't built for their partnerships.

And overall, the powers-that-be were ill-equipped to handle tragedy in the LGBT community of color. Some victims were outed because of Pulse. There were undocumented survivors who were scared to come forward afterward if it meant an FBI interview. Money set aside for victims got caught up in court arguments between biological and chosen families.

"They never planned for us. They never planned to take care of us," Rosado said. "And it cuts through down to the bone."

On a blisteringly sunny Thursday a few weeks before the one-year mark, a handful of mourners clustered at the memorial that dresses the chain link fence outside the shuttered Pulse nightclub.

A short, black woman knelt below the collage of pictures, poems and messages to a bright yellow pot, one of 49 bordering the tarp shielding the wreckage of the club. She straightened the sagging succulent and turned the pot so the name on its rim was visible — Tevin Crosby.

When Crosby's mother wanted to know what happened to her son, she picked up the phone in North Carolina and dialed Charlotte "ChaCha" Davis in Orlando.

Members of the black LGBT community in Orlando don't have a nonprofit that caters to their culture. They have ChaCha.

"I've always been the crisis advocate," Davis said. "I've been there for every funeral, every birth, every family emergency."

Davis worked as a club promoter in Orlando for more than a decade. She moved away a week before the shooting, but the day she got the call she came right back to her people. All of her possessions are still in a Fort Lauderdale storage unit.

She stepped into the role of community advocate. She brought candles and bottled water to vigils. She consoled loved ones. She cooked their meals and planned memorial events.

"It was like 'ChaCha, ChaCha, ChaCha, ChaCha,' " she said, stomping her feet into the pavement. "I've been on the beat like this."

Davis is the person Emily Addison calls when her grief keeps her awake. Addison's partner of seven years, Deonka Drayton, was killed in the shooting.

They never legally married, and Addison said she never felt accepted by Drayton's family.

Although Addison may not have a marriage license, she carries a stack of papers — printed-out Instagram photos, doctor's notes, rent checks and shared bills — that document their lives together.

Emily Addison goes through documents that were used as evidence that she and Pulse victim Deonka Drayton were living as a typical family.

Even at the hospital, Addison had to show staff pictures of the couple on her phone to convince them to give her any information on Drayton. Only Drayton never made it to the hospital. She died inside Pulse.

"I have been proving I was a part of someone's life since that day," Addison said.

The OneOrlando fund, created by the city after the Pulse shooting, gave 308 people more than $31 million. Drayton's family got its share for her death. Only a small amount went to Addison.

At her partner's funeral, "I was treated like a stranger," Addison said.

As the one-year mark approaches, Addison's grief is still fresh. She can't stand the memories she feels driving down the same streets and walking into the same stores. She's moving out of the city with her three children.

"All these signs saying Orlando United and Orlando Strong just hurt me," she said. "I feel like if you need to portray Orlando as united, then act like it."

The ubiquitous rainbow #OrlandoUnited rubs Davis the wrong way, too. She prefers her own hashtag — #WeExist.

Davis and others in Orlando's LGBT black community said they feel like "double minorities," excluded from their racial community for their sexual orientation and from the larger LGBT community because of their race.

"No one knows I'm gay until I tell them, but this," Davis said, touching her arm, "is something I can't deny."

Etched forever in ink on his right forearm in their native Spanish, activist Ricardo Negron-Almodovar carries a quote from Uruguayan writer Mario Benedetti.

"Cuando los odios andan sueltos, uno ama en defensa propia." When hatred runs loose, one loves in self-defense.

Underneath, the peaks of an EKG line frame a heart with "6/12/16" in the middle, the date of the massacre. The date when he escaped with his life. The night he doesn't discuss very much at all.

"It is still, in some moments, mentally draining," he said, sitting in a space he helped create to help others like him. He's the director of Proyecto Somos Orlando, (Project We Are Orlando), a nonprofit center formed after Pulse that aims to serve the Latinx community with culturally sensitive services. This includes everything from counseling to support groups to English classes to HIV testing.

Somos Orlando seeks to fill part of that gap that was revealed after the massacre. The office in a nondescript building south of Orlando is one of the organizations that have formed to provide a space for the LGBT community of color, particularly the Latinx community. The term "Latinx" is a gender-neutral pronoun that replaces the male and female Spanish pronouns. It is meant to be more inclusive.

A group called QLatinx meets every week at Somos Orlando to discuss issues in their community that no one else understands: the struggle of being undocumented and in the closet, the language barrier, the pain of holding back your identity from family — all obstacles amplified after the shooting.

"You went through this horrible experience, and you can't tell your family. Who are you supposed to tell?" Negron-Almodovar said. "You can't tell your family that you moved here to give a better life to them back home, but you can't tell them that you went through this, because you can't tell them you're gay."

The group recently convened to talk about self-care, a timely issue as the anniversary of the shooting looms large. The rainbows, memorials and emotional Facebook posts can trigger a cascade of emotions.

Christopher Cuevas, executive director of QLatinx, said his community was brought to the forefront after Pulse, but struggles to remain visible outside safe spaces like Somos Orlando. Sometimes, it's even tough around family.

"It's also a journey of acceptance for the family," he said. "That's become an important part of the conversation."

In each other, they find a chosen family. But they wish they could feel just as comfortable in everyday life in Orlando.

That sense of belonging feels distant for QLatinx attendees Sonia and Andrea Parra.

Sonia started going to Pulse when she was in high school. When she got married, she danced there with her wife, Andrea, and she almost went on June 11 to celebrate a former coworker's birthday. Her five coworkers — and two other friends — were killed early the next morning.

Ever since the attack, they've felt the fault lines in their city. Neighbors who once smiled at the couple and wished them "good morning" went silent when the couple plastered their car with rainbow stickers in the wake of Pulse.

Just a few weeks after the shooting, their daughter came running home in tears. A neighbor told her she wasn't allowed to play with her son anymore — the same boy who got her a Frozen-themed jewelry box for her ninth birthday and came to every sleepover — because she had two moms.

When Sonia marched down the street to confront the mother, her neighbor told her she "didn't feel it was appropriate" for her son to be near "bad influences."

"Pulse opened up wounds," Andrea Parra said. "It doesn't feel safe."

Starting the conversation

In a modest warehouse development nestled in an industrial section of Orlando, Pastor Brei greeted a few dozen people at her church.

Her crimson curls framed her warm expression as she welcomed those walking into Oasis Fellowship Ministries. After attendees took their seats, she explained the significance of the space she has created there.

"We are intentionally inclusive," she told he audience. "We are intentionally, on purpose, activists and advocates."

Her use of the collective "we" carried a special meaning that night. A panel of six local activists — white, black, Hispanic, straight, gay — had convened to discuss racism and discrimination in the LGBT community.

Davis had invited the group to tackle the uncomfortable topic, sparking a nuanced conversation about how to recognize differences across communities, embrace their diversity and unify to support each other.

A panel theme was to get the world outside to recognize that they exist and that they want to be included.

Panelist Kent Marrero, a Puerto Rican Orlando resident who identifies outside of the gender binary (not specifically male or female), talked about the emerging conversations on the "queer experience."

Marrero prefers to be called "they" instead of "he" or "she." Usually, Marrero identifies primarily as either Latinx or LGBT, depending on who they're with. Marrero and other LGBT people of color are now beginning to talk about what it means to belong to multiple communities.

"There's been a shift in how we talk about ourselves. Specifically, that we talk about ourselves," Marrero said in an interview with the Miami Herald.

Concrete needs — mental healthcare, financial support, visibility — are still unmet for many in the LGBT community, but discourse is now a first step for people who feel left behind.

Some panelists, like Tricia Duncan, founder of Orlando Black Pride, were skeptical of prioritizing talk over action. But she later said it opened her eyes and reminded her that the broader LGBT community of color does have allies — and they're ready to get to work.

"I needed to hear other people who aren't black say 'I hear you, and I'm with you,' " Duncan said. "I'm looking forward to where we can go."

Meet the Broadway Bares Dancers

From: The Advocate
 Here's your chance to connect with the wonderful male dancers for Broadway Bares.

Many have links to their donation pages. Pony Up!

Broadway Bares: Strip U is just around the corner. Thanks to the guys who let us post their (very sexy) photo here.  The show is Sunday, June 18, and you can read all about it here.

 Juan DeLa Torre



jf9109#morning with @pumpunderwear from #nyc

This year I'm so happy to be part of
Broadway Bares: Strip U at Hammerstein Ballroom 

Is gonna be an amazing night and the most important
is all the money go in benefiting of Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS 
@bcefa πŸ™‹πŸ»‍♂️
the date is Jun 18!! So I hope see u guys there and share this amazing night!
Please help me reach my fundraising goal by making a donation.
If you can't make a donation right now,
help me reach my goal by spreading the word.
 Share this page on Facebook and Twitter. 

we can make a difference 
Link in my profile 😈
https://donate.broadwaycares.org/fundraiser/980368





Bears Abound! Here Are 99 Hairy Chests We Love

From: OUT
Idris Elba
Actor




Idrissa Akuna "Idris" Elba, OBE (/ˈΙͺdrΙ™s ΛˆΙ›lbΙ™/; born 6 September 1972) is a British actor, musician, and DJ.

He is known for playing the narcotrafficker Stringer Bell in the HBO series The Wire,Detective John Luther on the BBC One series Luther, and Nelson Mandela in the biographical film Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom (2013). He has been nominated four times for a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Miniseries or Television Film, winning one, and was nominated five times for a Primetime Emmy Award.

Elba appeared in Ridley Scott's American Gangster (2007), Takers (2010), Thor (2011), Prometheus (2012), Pacific Rim (2013), Thor: The Dark World (2013) and Beasts of No Nation (2015, for which he received BAFTA and Golden Globe nominations for Best Supporting Actor), and Star Trek Beyond (2016). He voiced Chief Bogo in Zootopia (2016), Shere Khan in The Jungle Book, and Fluke in Finding Dory. He will make his directorial debut with an adaptation of the 1992 novel Yardie by Victor Headley.

In addition to his acting work, Elba is a DJ under the moniker DJ Big Driis (or Big Driis the Londoner) and hip hop soul musician. In 2016, he was named in the Time 100 list of the Most Influential People in the World.

Kylie Minogue’s 49 Best Songs, Ranked!

From: NewNowNext
43 
“Wouldn’t Change a Thing” 

Wouldn’t Change a Thing” is all about the sincerity of those confessional verses 
“Maybe I’m not right every time 

But I know I’m right about this heart of mine”, 
and the addictively hiccupy chirps 
I-I-I-I-wouldn’t change!”

Joe Jonas Makes Our Day Dancing in Crotch-Flaunting Short Shorts

From: Cocktails and Cocktalk
Joe Jonas, more well-endowed brother of Nick Jonas, and one quarter of DNCE is getting in touch with his camp side, as he models little red shorts with his bandmates. Jonas seemed keen to ensure fans caught a glimpse of his bulge as he thrusted to Technotronic’s Pump Up The Jam. He could pump our jam, mmmkerrr.

Jonas, who’s been looking ever-sop fine in those scantily-clad Guess Campaigns recently revealed he has a kinkier side in the sheets. Ditch the red shorts boo, and let’s meet in the red room.

The singer posted the video to his Instagram, and clearly ignited some thirst flames from his fans. One commented: “I keep coming back to this video every 5 minutes… Why?!” Erm, to flick your bean?

While another simply put, “Joe your penis is showing”. Thanks for alerting him, we’re sure he had nooo idea πŸ˜‰
A post shared by J O E J O N A S (@joejonas) on

8 Beautiful Broadway Boys To Leave You Thirsty

From: NewNowNext
 2
Nick Adams 
from 
Priscilla, Queen of the Desert





15 Moving Tributes To The Orlando Pulse Nightclub Victims

From: NewNowNext
2
DC Comics’ “Love Is Love” raises $165,000 for Pulse survivors

Love Is Love, an epic graphic novel between DC Comics and IDW Publishing honoring the victims and families of Orlando’s Pulse Nightclub attack, raised more than $165,000 from digital and print sales.

Ron Nirenberg ousts Ivy Taylor in San Antonio mayor's race

From:  SBG San Antonio
Mayor Ivy Taylor conceded to challenger Ron Nirenberg
in San Antonio's mayor's race Saturday night,
Homophobic Mayor Ivy Taylor conceded to challenger Ron Nirenberg in San Antonio's mayor's race Saturday night, losing in the runoff election by a 55% to 45% margin with 100% of the precincts reporting.

"We're just very proud... of the response from the community..." Nirenberg told News 4 San Antonio at his campaign headquarters on North Broadway when it became clear he would be the next mayor.

Shorty after that, Taylor addressed the crowd at her election night gathering at Sunset Station saying "I am so grateful to God..."

The only other council incumbent to lose in the runoff was Alan Warrick in District 2, who lost to challenger William "Cruz" Shaw 56% to 44%.

100 Hottest Out & Proud Celebs

From: OUT
Shaun Ross
Model

The gay albino model has challenged traditional beauty standards at every stage of his burgeoning career. When he walked in New York Fashion Week in 2013, he used the hashtag #InMySkinIWin across his social media. Ross recently broke the Internet with a massive prosthetic penis in the music video "Dust" by BRΓ…VES

Shaun Ross (born May 10, 1991) is an American model, actor and dancer best known for being the first male albino pro model. He has been featured in photo-editorial campaigns in fashion publications including British GQ, Italian Vogue, i-D Magazine, Paper Magazine and Another Man. He has modeled for Alexander McQueen and Givenchy.

Boston Red Sox Paint Pitcher’s Mound Rainbow For LGBT Pride Game

Take me out to the ballgame
From: NewNowNext
 Baseball fans celebrated Pride at Boston’s Fenway Park on Friday night, when the Red Sox took on the Detroit Tigers. The kickoff event for the city’s Pride weekend saw attendees receive special Red Sox Pride flags and the pitcher’s mound painted in rainbow hues.


 On the team’s website, the Sox proclaimed the event “the perfect way to celebrate equality and our community.”






















 You can see the brightly-colored pitcher’s mound in the clip below.

And see how it was made here.

Former Tigers outfielder Billy Bean, now Major League Baseball’s first inclusion officer, was on hand for the event, as were officials from the Boston Pride Parade committee and members of the Gay Bowl XVII.




Only 13 teams MLB teams (about 40% of the league) have an LGBT Pride night, which may not seem like a big deal until you realize 19 have dedicated Star Wars and Game of Thrones nights.

The Sox’s support continued into the weekend, as team mascot Wally the Green Monster appeared at the Boston Pride parade.

Red Sox executive David Baggs came out right before last year’s Pride Day, claiming he was inspired by a speech from Bean.

“In professional sports I’ve learned that, like everyone else, I need to hustle, work hard, hold myself to a high level of grit… and most importantly be myself,” Baggs stated. “If I can’t do that, I can’t make it in any endeavor, including sports. I am so happy to finally, completely, be true to myself.”

Remembering Orlando One Year On

From: Gay Body Blog
It wouldn’t have been right to post as usual today, given that it’s one year since the atrocious attack on our brothers and sisters enjoying a night out at the Pulse Nightclub in Orlando.

I felt the need to post something out of schedule, something extra, just to say that we will be thinking of them. Wherever we are around the world, whatever normal demands this day makes of us, we will all be taking some time to think of those lost on this day one year ago.

I would be remiss if I didn’t also say that we should use this day to reassert our individual commitments to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. We should never allow voices of division to use such events to further divide communities, whatever their political/religious/ideological motivations may be.

Even if you didn’t personally know any of those lost, many feel certain that they would hope we would uphold the principles of love, tolerance, freedom and unity while we remember them.

Blue Collar Guy


Pulse Massacre Victims Remembered in Heartwrenching Video on Anniversary of Attack

From: Towleroad
We will never forget the horrific Pulse Nightclub massacre which took the lives of 49 mostly LGBT victims one year ago today.

The Orlando Sentinel has posted 49 short stories of victims, remembered by family and friends. 

Accompanying their coverage are individual videos, some of which are compiled in this 20-minute clip, which you likely won’t be able to get through without shedding tears.

Leading off the interviews is Christine Leinonen, the mother of Orlando shooting victim Christopher Leinonen, who offered a powerful speech at the Democratic Convention about her son’s life and the need for common sense gun laws.

Leinonen talks about receiving her son’s personal effects six months after the tragedy, which included a shirt and pair of jeans riddled with bullet holes.

Watch:

History's 125 Hottest Gay-Porn Stars

From:  Boy Culture
He got his stage name from River Phoenix

43
Dean Phoenix 
(Curtis Dean Hutchinson)
1974-








This Mexican-born wonder is just plain cute. He started in the biz in 1998, including a 2004 comeback that featured his first time bottoming (on film) and a much briefer 2009 comeback that he indulged in only to experience the process after having kicked booze. His reason for doing porn is unique:

"Porn is so addicting. I knew I'd never date; being a porn star meant I was promiscuous, not to be trusted and unable to connect. I got to have sex without being in a real relationship, and I got the fame."

While he was retired, he's been a bartender and, covering all the bases, a drug and alcohol counselor. In 2016 he mad another return to porn, lets hope he sticks around for a while!


365 Groovy Books Worth Reading

From: Deep Dish
84
Dark Shadows 
by 
Marilyn Ross
1966

This is the first in a series of novels based on the 1966-71 ABC gothic soap opera, Dark Shadows ("Marilyn Ross" was a female pseudonym for William Edward Daniel Ross, who wrote 32 Dark Shadows books).

John McCain Went There: Longtime Arizona Senator Says the U.S. was Better Off with Obama as Leader

From: Towleroad
Longtime Arizona senator, former Republican presidential candidate and foreign policy hawk Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.), whose line of questioning during former FBI director James Comey’s testimony last week raised some eyebrows, has said in an interview with the Guardian that,  “As far as American leadership is concerned, yes,” the U.S. was better off with Barack Obama as president.

“What do you think the message is? The message is that America doesn’t want to lead,” McCain replied to the news outlet, which described the senator as “visibly irked.”


“[Other nations] are not sure of American leadership, whether it be in Siberia or whether it be in Antarctica,” he added.

The response came to a question about President Trump’s Twitter response to the London terror attacks, including his response to Mayor Sadiq Khan, and the world’s perception of it.

When asked if America’s status around the globe was better under Obama, McCain replied, “As far as American leadership is concerned, yes.”

The remark has caused a firestorm on social media.






McCain and Trump have been on-and-off feuding publicly for some time.

A few incidents that come to mind are: Trump’s back and forth with the Khans — a Gold Star family — and McCain’s response; the president’s “I like people who weren’t captured” remark; McCain’s criticism of a deadly Yemen raid as a “failure.

100 Most Eligible Bachelors, 2017

From: OUT
Tom Lenk

Tom Lenk is an actor best known for his role as Andrew Wells on the cult TV show Buffy the Vampire Slayer.


Thomas Loren Lenk (born June 16, 1976) is an American stage and television actor best known for starring as Andrew Wells in the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer and its spin-off Angel.


“Dear Evan Hansen,” “Hello, Dolly!” Win Big At The 2017 Tony Awards

Host Kevin Spacey almost sort of came out during the telecast
From: NewNowNext
 Last year’s Tony Awards telecast opened with a dedication to the victims of that morning’s Pulse nightclub shooting in Orlando. Despite the current political climate, this year’s ceremony largely kept current events out of the spotlight.

Hosted by master impressionist Kevin Spacey, the 71st Annual Tony Awards jumped straight to the chuckles with an opening number lampooning this year’s biggest musicals—and poking fun at the fact that the House of Cards star was far from the first choice to host the ceremony.


 “I’m coming out,” sang Spacey, in drag as Sunset Boulevard’s Norma Desmond, before pausing—”no, wait, no”—and switching gears. He also aimed an ironic “closet” joke at Whoopi Goldberg, who appeared in the opening number with Stephen Colbert and Billy Crystal.

Speaking of closets, Spacey later jokingly called out American Beauty co-star Chris Cooper, nominated for his performance in A Doll’s House, Part 2. “The last time I saw Chris, he kissed me in the garage and shot me in the kitchen. And then we did American Beauty together.”


 In one of the night’s most memorable political jabs, Colbert compared the White House to a theatrical revival with “huge production values” and a main character who’s “totally unbelievable. And the hair and makeup? Yeesh.” He roused the audience by suggesting it “could close early.”

Among those honored from Broadway’s 2016–2017 season, Bette Midler took home the award for Best Actress in a Musical and delivered one of the longest acceptance speeches in recent memory—loud play-off music be damned. “Shut that crap off,” she snapped.

Out Hello, Dolly! actor Gavin Creel also won Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Role in a Musical.

Accepting his award for Best Actor in a Musical for Dear Evan Hansen, which explores bullying and teen suicide, Ben Platt said, “To all the young people watching at home, don’t waste any time trying to be like anybody but yourself. Because the things that make you strange are the things that make you powerful.”


 Dear Evan Hansen, which won Best Musical, also earned gay-straight super-duo Benj Pasek and Justin Paul the award for Best Score.

Cynthia Nixon, who won Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Role in a Play for her performance in The Little Foxes, thanked her wife in her speech, which included a shout-out to the resistance movement.

Walking away with a total of six awards, Dear Evan Hansen was the evening’s biggest winner. In comparison, Hamilton, last year’s biggest winner, snagged 11 Tonys. Natasha, Pierre & The Great Comet of 1812 led this year’s race with 12 nominations but only won two awards.


See the full list of winners and watch Spacey’s opening number below.

Best Musical
Dear Evan Hansen

Best Play
Oslo

Best Book of a Musical
Steven Levenson
Dear Evan Hansen

Best Original Score
Benj Pasek and Justin Paul
Dear Evan Hansen

Best Revival of a Play
Jitney

Best Revival of a Musical
Hello, Dolly!

Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Play
Kevin Kline
Present Laughter

Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Play
Laurie Metcalf
A Doll’s House, Part 2

Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Musical
Ben Platt
Dear Evan Hansen

Best Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role in a Musical
Bette Midler
Hello, Dolly!

Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Role in a Play
Michael Aranov
Oslo

Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Role in a Play
Cynthia Nixon
The Little Foxes

Best Performance by an Actor in a Featured Role in a Musical
Gavin Creel
Hello, Dolly!

Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Role in a Musical
Rachel Bay Jones
Dear Evan Hansen

Best Scenic Design of a Play
Nigel Hook
The Play That Goes Wrong

Best Scenic Design of a Musical
Mimi Lien
The Great Comet

Best Costume Design of a Play
Jane Greenwood
The Little Foxes

Best Costume Design of a Musical
Santo Loquasto
Hello, Dolly!

Best Lighting Design of a Play
Christopher Akerlind
Indecent

Best Lighting Design of a Musical
Bradley King
The Great Comet

Best Direction of a Play
Rebecca Taichman
Indecent

Best Direction of a Musical
Christopher Ashley
Come From Away

Best Choreography
Andy Blankenbuehler
 Bandstand

Best Orchestrations
Alex Lacamoire
Dear Evan Hansen

Tony Award for Lifetime Achievement in Theatre
James Earl Jones

Special Tony Award
Nina Lannan and Alan Wasser
Gareth Fry and Pete Malkin

Regional Theatre Tony Award
Dallas Theater Center

Isabelle Stevenson Tony Award: Baayork Lee

34 Mouthwatering Photos From Broadway Bares

From: NewNowNext
Broadway Bares 2003: Burlesque is Back
Jane Krakowski

Dude!, Thats not a hug

From: Brent's Auto Walls

The Young Person’s Guide to Motivational Exhibitionism, 2013 VE N F I E L D 8


Olivia Newton-John's 69 Greatest Songs, Ranked!

From: NewNowNext
63
SLOW BURN 
2008

Olivia played the unjustly incarcerated lesbian character Bitsy Mae in Sordid Lives and the prequel series version, and here she is singing a love song to Glyndora (the faboo Dale Dickey)

30 Days of Gay Pride

❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ
As we celebrate June as Gay Pride Month, we need to take moment today to honor & remember all the victims, their families & friends of the horrific act of terrorism & hate that happened one year ago today in Orlando.
#PulseNightclub #OrlandoShooting  #gaylivesmatter
❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ
❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ❤️πŸ’›πŸ’šπŸ’™πŸ’œ

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