On this blog you I am going to share my world with you. What can you expect to find here -- First of all lots of sexy men, off all shapes and types, something for everyone, as I can find beauty in most men. You are going to find that I have a special fondness for Vintage Beefcake and Porn of the 60's, 70's, and 80's. Also, I love the average guy, and if you want to see yourself on here, just let me know. Be as daring as you like, as long as you are of age, let me help you share it with the world! Also, you are going to find many of my points of views, on pop culture, politics and our changing world. Look to see posts about pop culture, politics, entertainment, sex, etc. There is not any subject that I find as something I won't discuss or offer my point of view. Most of all, I hope you are going to enjoy what I post. ENJOY!

Thursday, October 13, 2016

Dish of the Day #11

From: Deep Dish
Jed Hill

Favorite Current Television Hottie

 October 13, 2007
From: Favorite Hunks & Other Things

Favorite Sports Guy of the Week:

October 13, 2007
From: Favorite Hunks & Other Things
If you have not watched the Stade France DVD's your missing a lot. I now love RUGBY! You should know I am not into porn, I have no desire to see anyone going at it except myself, but a great pic of a great guy, that is a different story. Current fave is Sergio Parisse, but it changes weekly, so stay tuned!

Favorite Celebrity I used to love but now Hate

 Tom Cruise
October 13, 2007
From: Favorite Hunks & Other Things
Ahhh, the volleyball scene in Top Gun, The peek at the good in All The Right Moves, not to mention Taps and those jean shorts in Endless Love. Tom Cruise seemed like a good guy, great smile, loved his mom, that bod, the nineties were full of Tom dreams. Then...well, from Oprah to Katie Holmes to Scientology through his attitude about mental health not to mention other things, Tom Cruise, his movies and life hold about as must interest to me today as ringworm. But, oh those nineties!

Donald Trump Hit On Marlee Matlin During The Celebrity Apprentice, Former Contestant Claims

 When Donald Trump presided over the Celebrity Apprentice, he had complete control of the boardroom.

But did the future Republican nominee go too far in dealing with the female celebrities? At least one former contestant thinks so.

“Watching him in the boardroom making sexual comments to Marlee Matlin, to all of the women on the Apprentice, it was obvious that that’s just a part of who he is,” says 2011 contestant Richard Hatch. “It was obvious and it was grotesque. It was blatant and it was frequent. He did it with Lisa Rinna; He did it with Marlee Matlin. He did it with whomever happened to be there at the time.”

“He went back and forth with Marlee,” Hatch continues. “No matter how she responded, no matter how politely, he would push it a step further with comments about her looks, and how she was making him feel, and about what he thought of her, and how happy he would be to do something with her.

“It was a lot of innuendo, far beyond the norm. It was odd and weird, and people in the boardroom would look at one another, but he didn’t care. [Matlin] was with her interpreter, Jack, and I thought, ‘Gosh, I wonder if he’s comfortable with this?'”

Hatch says Trump even used innuendo in the presence of his daughter.

“He did it in front of Ivanka,” he says. “That was not just uncomfortable for me. It was weird. I was fascinated as a people watcher to think what could possibly be going on in that woman’s mind. He didn’t care that she was there; he didn’t seem afraid that she would hold him accountable or say anything about his boorish behavior. None of that happened. He was just that way, and it didn’t matter to him one bit that his daughter was listening in.”

Although a second source confirms Hatch’s recollections, the Trump campaign tells PEOPLE that nothing untoward happened in the boardroom.

More allegations, questionable Trump comments on women surface

From: CBS News
Donald Trump on “Entertainment Tonight” in 1992
As Republican nominee Donald Trump’s campaign tries to move past a recently released 2005 tape of his lewd remarks about women, more video of similar comments made by Trump is surfacing.

In an “Entertainment Tonight” Christmas feature in 1992, Trump looked at a group of young girls and said he would be dating one of them in ten years. At the time, Trump would have been 46 years old.

The video, released Wednesday evening, was shot at Trump Tower.

In the clip, Trump asks one of the girls if she’s “going up the escalator.” When the girl replies, “yeah,” Trump turns to the camera and says: “I am going to be dating her in 10 years. Can you believe it?”

It is not the first time Trump has made reference to his interest in dating much younger women.

In 2006, he made a similar comment about his own daughter, Ivanka Trump: “I’ve said that if Ivanka weren’t my daughter, perhaps I’d be dating her,” Trump said.

The issue ballooned when 2005 video from “Access Hollywood” revealed lewd banter between Trump and entertainment reporter Billy Bush, who has since been suspended by NBC.

The GOP candidate has defended his remarks as “locker room banter,” apologizing for his suggestion that “when you’re a star” you can “grab [women] by the p****.” “You can do anything,” as he said in the 2005 tape.

In Sunday’s debate with Hillary Clinton, Trump insisted it was all “just words” and that he had never groped a woman.

But at least three women have now come forward to contest that dismissal, telling news organizations he groped them in personal encounters at his home, at Trump Tower in New York, and on a commercial flight. Trump’s campaign said late Wednesday that it would file a lawsuit against the New York Times over a story published by the paper earlier that day, with the accounts of two of the women.

Also Wednesday, People magazine published an account by one of its reporters who recalled Trump “pushing me against the wall, and forcing his tongue down my throat” during an interview session at his Mar-a-Lago home. The alleged attack, according to reporter Natasha Stoynoff, came as Trump’s wife Melania, who was then pregnant, changed into a different outfit in another room before they continued their joint interview. The encounter was in 2005, the same year the now-infamous encounter with Billy Bush was recorded, according to Stoynoff.

Meanwhile, a former beauty queen is confirming Donald Trump’s own words about walking into pageant dressing rooms unannounced, following recently resurfaced audio recordings where Trump boasted about his ability to do so as the owner of the Miss USA pageant.

Tasha Dixon, who competed as Miss Arizona in 2001, told CBS’ Los Angeles station that the GOP nominee had entered dressing rooms while her fellow contestants were “half naked.”

“Our first introduction to him was when we were at the dress rehearsal and half naked changing into our bikinis,” Dixon said in an interview with KCAL 9. “He just came strolling right in. There was no second to put a robe on or any sort of clothing or anything. Some girls were topless. Other girls were naked.”

In audio from Howard Stern’s radio show in 2005, Trump could be heard discussing how he would use his position of power in the pageants to peek at women while they were undressed.

“I’ll go backstage before a show and everyone’s getting dressed and ready and everything else. And you know, no men are anywhere. And I’m allowed to go in because I’m the owner of the pageant. And therefore, I’m inspecting it. You know I’m inspecting it. I want to make sure everything is good,” Trump told Stern at the time. “You know they’re standing there with no clothes. Is everybody OK? And you see these incredible looking women. And so I sort of get away with things like that.”

Favorite Hunks of the Day:October 13, 2007

Nothing better than water drops glistening off your Favorite HunksFrom: Favorite Hunks & Other Things

Physically Attacked by Donald Trump – a PEOPLE Writer’s Own Harrowing Story


In December 2005, PEOPLE writer Natasha Stoynoff went to Mar-a-Lago to interview Donald and Melania Trump. What she says happened next left her badly shaken. Reached for comment, a spokeswoman for Trump said, “This never happened. There is no merit or veracity to this fabricated story.” What follows is Stoynoff’s account.

“Just for the record,” Anderson Cooper asked Donald Trump, during the presidential debate last Sunday, “are you saying … that you did not actually kiss women without (their) consent?”

“I have not,” Trump insisted.

I remember it differently.

In the early 2000s, I was assigned the Trump beat for PEOPLE magazine. For years I reported on all things Donald.

I tracked his hit show The Apprentice, attended his wedding to Melania Knauss and roamed the halls of his lavish Trump Tower abode. Melania was kind and sweet during our many chats, and Donald was as bombastic and entertaining as you would expect. We had a very friendly, professional relationship.

Then, in December 2005, around the time Trump had his now infamous conversation with Billy Bush, I traveled to Mar-a-Lago to interview the couple for a first-wedding-anniversary feature story.

Our photo team shot the Trumps on the lush grounds of their Florida estate, and I interviewed them about how happy their first year of marriage had been. When we took a break for the then-very-pregnant Melania to go upstairs and change wardrobe for more photos, Donald wanted to show me around the mansion. There was one “tremendous” room in particular, he said, that I just had to see.

“I just start kissing them,” he said to Bush. “It’s like a magnet. Just kiss. I don’t even wait. And when you’re a star, they let you do it. You can do anything.”

We walked into that room alone, and Trump shut the door behind us. I turned around, and within seconds he was pushing me against the wall and forcing his tongue down my throat.

Now, I’m a tall, strapping girl who grew up wrestling two giant brothers. I even once sparred with Mike Tyson. It takes a lot to push me. But Trump is much bigger — a looming figure — and he was fast, taking me by surprise and throwing me off balance. I was stunned. And I was grateful when Trump’s longtime butler burst into the room a minute later, as I tried to unpin myself.

The butler informed us that Melania would be down momentarily, and it was time to resume the interview.

I was still in shock and remained speechless as we both followed him to an outdoor patio overlooking the grounds. In those few minutes alone with Trump, my self-esteem crashed to zero. How could the actions of one man make me feel so utterly violated? I’d been interviewing A-list celebrities for over 20 years, but what he’d done was a first. Did he think I’d be flattered?

I tried to act normal. I had a job to do, and I was determined to do it. I sat in a chair that faced Trump, who waited for his wife on a loveseat. The butler left us, and I fumbled with my tape recorder. Trump smiled and leaned forward.

“You know we’re going to have an affair, don’t you?” he declared, in the same confident tone he uses when he says he’s going to make America great again. “Have you ever been to Peter Luger’s for steaks? I’ll take you. We’re going to have an affair, I’m telling you.” He also referenced the infamous cover of the New York Post during his affair with Marla Maples.

“You remember,” he said. “‘Best Sex I Ever Had.’ ”

Melania walked in just then, serene and glowing. Donald instantly reverted back to doting husband mode, as if nothing had happened, and we continued our interview about their wedded bliss. I nodded at his hollow words and smiled at his jokes, but I was nauseated. It didn’t seem to register to him in the slightest that what he’d done might have hurt or offended me, or his wife.

An hour later, I was back at my hotel. My shock began to wear off and was replaced by anger. I kept thinking, Why didn’t I slug him? Why couldn’t I say anything?

The next morning, anger became fear. Earlier in my trip, I had tried to arrange a session at Mar-a-Lago’s spa for my chronic neck problem — the spa was part of a private resort separate from the Trump residence — but they were booked up. Trump had gotten wind of that before the interview and called himself, asking the top massage therapist if he would come in extra early to see me, as a favor to him.

I’d been up all night worrying — had I done something to encourage his behavior? But I decided to keep the appointment. I was running late and rushed to the spa with my luggage in tow. I found my designated therapist in a panic.

“I’m so, so sorry,” I apologized, “Can we do 30 minutes and I’ll pay you for the whole hour?”

“Never mind that. Mr. Trump was here waiting for you!”

“What? Where?”

“Here. In the massage room. Waiting for you. He waited 15 minutes, then had to leave for a meeting.”

“But why was he here?” I asked. “Is he coming back?”

The therapist shrugged. I lay on the massage table, but my eyes were on the doorknob the entire time. He’s going to show up and this guy’s going to let him in with me half-naked on a table. I cut the session short, got dressed and left for the airport.

Back in my Manhattan office the next day, I went to a colleague and told her everything.

“We need to go to the managing editor,” she said, “And we should kill this story, it’s a lie. Tell me what you want to do.”

But, like many women, I was ashamed and blamed myself for his transgression. I minimized it (“It’s not like he raped me…”); I doubted my recollection and my reaction. I was afraid that a famous, powerful, wealthy man could and would discredit and destroy me, especially if I got his coveted PEOPLE feature killed.

“I just want to forget it ever happened,” I insisted. The happy anniversary story hit newsstands a week later and Donald left me a voicemail at work, thanking me.

“I think you’re terrific,” he said. “The article was great and you’re great.”

Yeah, I thought. I’m great because I kept my mouth shut.

I asked to be taken off the Trump beat, and I never interviewed him again. A few months later, I saw Trump at the memorial service of a mutual friend, designer Oleg Cassini. We were both giving eulogies, but I avoided him. That winter, I actually bumped into Melania on Fifth Avenue, in front of Trump Tower as she walked into the building, carrying baby Barron.

“Natasha, why don’t we see you anymore?” she asked, giving me a hug.

I was quiet and smiled, telling her I’d missed her, and I squeezed little Barron’s foot. I couldn’t discern what she knew. Did she really not guess why I hadn’t been around?

Except for a few close friends and family, I didn’t talk about the incident. In time, I chalked it up to one of the hazards of a roller coaster ride of celebrity journalism: I’d danced barefoot in Cannes with John Travolta, sang with Paul McCartney, talked about Bogie with Bacall, quoted Shakespeare with Brando and Prince Andrew yelled at me until I cried. Oh, and Donald Trump forced himself on me. I tried to make myself believe it was no big deal.

Only, it was.

Now he’s running for president of our country. The other day, I listened to him talk about how he treats women on the Access Hollywood tape. I felt a strong mix of emotions, but shock wasn’t one of them.

I was relieved. I finally understood for sure that I was not to blame for his inappropriate behavior. I had not been singled out. As he explained to Billy Bush, it was his usual modus operandi with women. I felt deep regret for not speaking out at the time. What if he had done worse to other female reporters at the magazine since then because I hadn’t warned them?

And lastly, I felt violated and muzzled all over again.

During the presidential debate, Donald Trump lied about kissing women without their consent. I should know. His actions made me feel bad for a very long time.

They still do.

Four years after the Trump incident, I left the magazine to write screenplays and books — a few are New York Times bestsellers.

I’m not sure what locker room talk consists of these days. I only know that I wasn’t in a locker room when he pushed me against a wall. I was in his home, as a professional, and his beautiful pregnant wife was just upstairs.

Talk is talk. But it wasn’t just talk in my case, it was very much action.

And, just for the record, Mr. Trump, I did not consent.

Andrew Skelton


Al Parker - Honcho - August 1990

August 1990

Al Parker (Surge)
Fire Island Memories [Tom Hartung] (Target)
Hangin’ Out [?] (Bob Free)
Tropical Heat [MRCS 13] (center/cover – MarcoStudio)
New York’s Finest [?] (Naakkve)

Double Trouble [Arturo Ramirez + Jorge Reyes] (Kristen Bjorn)

Al Parker (born Andrew "Drew" Okun 25 June 1952, Natick, Massachusetts - died 17 August 1992, San Francisco, California) was a gay American pornographic actor (porn star), producer, and director. He died from complications of AIDS at the age of 40.

After arriving in California, Parker was employed by Hugh Hefner at the Playboy Mansion West as a butler. Parker's career in gay film started when he was "discovered" by Rip Colt, founder of Colt Studios. It was Colt who gave him the name "Al Parker"
Parker began his film making career when he was signed by Brentwood Studios. He made 12-15 minute loop films shot on 8 mm film reels. He has the distinction of appearing as one of the crowd on the original Woodstock movie poster.

Parker was a producer, director and actor. Surge Studios started making larger budget "theme" features and not just the "film loops." Many of the films were shot out of Parker's home in Hermosa Beach, California. Surge Studios was one of the first studios to mandate safe sex practices when AIDS appeared.

Parker is the subject of Roger Edmonson's biography Clone: The Life and Legacy of Al Parker Gay Superstar. Parker's remains were cremated and a memorial service was held at his private residence.

Trump Attacks Same-Sex Marriage, Would Make It A Priority To Reverse Marriage Equality

From: The Gaily Grind
A day ahead of the Iowa caucus, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump  played the anti-same-sex marriage card in a last minute appeal to court conservative voters in Iowa.

The real estate mogul said that he would very strongly work to reverse the Supreme Court’s decision to legalize same-sex marriage and hopes that it could be changed once he becomes president.

“It has been ruled upon. It has been there. If I’m elected I would be very strong in putting certain judges on the bench that maybe could change thing, but they have a long way to go,” he said on “Fox News Sunday.” “I disagree with the court in that it should have been a states’ rights issue.”

“I’m probably more honored when I hear that stat than when I see I’m winning the poll,” Trump said about the level of evangelical support he’s gotten in the state of Iowa.

Back in June of 2015, Trump didn’t have much of an answer when CNN’s Jake Tapper pressed him about how he squares his own marriage history with his opposition to same-sex marriage.

“What do you say to a lesbian who’s married, or a gay man who is married, who says, ‘Donald Trump, what’s traditional about being married three times?'” Tapper asked.

He blamed his divorces on the fact that he worked too much, even though his two previous wives “were very good” and he is currently in “a great marriage.”

“I blame myself because my business was so powerful for me,” Trump said. “I don’t know if that’s a good thing or a bad thing.”

Tapper pressed him again for an answer: “I really don’t say anything,” Trump said. “I am just, Jake, I’m for traditional marriage.”

It should also be noted that Trump has made several inappropriate jokes about his daughter Ivanka Trump. In a September 2015 interview with the magazine, Trump said of his daughter: “Yeah, she’s really something, and what a beauty, that one. If I weren’t happily married and, ya know, her father . . . ”

Rolling Stone’s Paul Solotaroff points out, this isn’t even the first time Donald Trump has made the same joke. Here he is in 2006, on The View:

Trump was asked how he would feel if his daughter posed for Playboy. “It would be really disappointing — not really — but it would depend on what’s inside the magazine. I don’t think Ivanka would do that, although she does have a very nice figure. I’ve said if Ivanka weren’t my daughter, perhaps I’d be dating her.”

Trump also bragged about his daughter’s hot body on the Howard Stern Show in 2003: “You know who’s one of the great beauties of the world, according to everybody? And I helped create her. Ivanka. My daughter, Ivanka. She’s 6 feet tall, she’s got the best body. She made a lot money as a model—a tremendous amount.”

True Fact: Ex-KKK Leader Loves Donald Trump

From: Boy Culture
David Duke hopes Donald Trump will “do everything we hope he will do.”

These Trump Bros Bro Out HARD For Donald Trump

"Eighteen-year-olds, we really value action. Who's gonna come through? For us, that's Trump!"
From: NewNowNext
 Meet 18-year-old friends Brody Buck, Turner Eakins and Tate Moyer, part of a nascent movement of bros for Donald Trump.

In a video interview with CNN, the guys explain why they’re so gung-ho for the entrepreneur/reality star.

 “Politics is supposed to be boring. So, when three 18-year-old kids are driving out to go to a Trump rally: That’s a movement!”

It’s also a tailgate party, but we digress.

The lads feel like Trump is the best shot the United States has for regaining its lost glory—whatever that may be.

“In school we learned about how America was great, you know, a while ago or whatever,” says Brody. “And I kinda want to live through that as an 18-year-old.”

They also deflect criticism the Donald has received for some of his comments.

“Ordinary citizens say stuff like that and I wouldn’t say any of us are sexist for using those terms,” mansplains Turner. “If you take that away, then you lose the authenticity.”

With their dude mannerisms, cut-off tees and big goofy smiles, it’s not hard to mistake the interview for a preamble to a porn video. Heck, even their names sound like Sean Cody models. (Tate, we’re looking at you.)

Well, maybe that’ll come later.

Pope Francis And Donald Trump Drag Each Other

"A person who thinks only about building walls... and not of building bridges is not Christian."
From: NewNowNext
 Donald Trump has accumulated a long list of enemies on his path to becoming the Republican party’s presidential candidate. Add Pope Francis’ name to that list, as the leader of the Catholic church has brought his Christianity into question.

“A person who thinks only about building walls… and not of building bridges is not Christian. This is not the gospel,” the Pope said of Trump at the end of his six-day trip to Mexico.

 Though he didn’t overtly tell people not to vote for Trump, it’s clear that the religious leader isn’t incredibly fond of the billionaire, saying that “I only say that this man is not Christian if he has said things like that.”

Never the one to let anyone else have the last word, Trump immediately fired back with a press conference and then posted his thoughts on his official Facebook account.

Trump has been busy on Twitter despite not yet receiving a response from the Pope. He has been retweeting his supporters, namely those who feel that the wall to the Vatican should be torn down.

If you’re going purely based on Trump’s track record, we’re sure we haven’t heard the end of this feud just yet.


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