Wednesday, July 29, 2015

Recipe for an Erection

Sexy chef Ryan Nicholas is back, this time with his SHIRT OFF.

Silkies Stalkings

What's going on HERE?

Sighs and Dolls

     You could buy a lot of sex with real people for what it costs for one of these creepy sex dolls.

Tig Notaro to Star in Amazon Comedy From Louis C.K., Diablo Cody

Watched and loved Tig Notaro's Netflix documentary, "Tig," last week -- get out your crying towel, people -- and couldn't be more excited to hear she's teaming up with Louis C.K. and Diablo Cody for a semiautobiographical sitcom on Amazon Prime. Here's hoping the pilot gets picked up. Read HERE.

Song of the Day: 'Society's Child' by Janis Ian

Good lord -- there's just no end to how evil Bill Cosby is. Read Janis Ian's story HERE.

Morning Wood

Page 1 Roundup (07/29)

Sad to think that even someone like Tom Brady is big cheater. 

That prison seamstress pretty much admits it was Richard Matt's huge schlong that did her in. Read HERE.

Tuesday, July 28, 2015

Madonna and the #UnapologeticBitch Factor

Interesting and thoughtful insights about the Queen of Pop by my pal Tim Murphy HERE.

The Daily Grindr

This smoldering chef is on Tinder and ISN'T MARRIED, but ...

When Don Johnson Was a Jailhouse Bitch

I've never seen John Herbert's notorious jailhouse play -- or the 1971 film adaptation -- but these photos tell me Sal Mineo's staging with Don Johnson circa 1969 is definitely the version I'd like to have experienced.

Via Wikipedia:
"Fortune and Men's Eyes" is a 1967 play and 1971 film written by John Herbert about a young man's experience in prison, exploring themes of homosexuality and sexual slavery. The play was inspired in part by Herbert's own experience; he spent four months imprisoned in a youth reformatory after having been convicted of wearing drag in 1947. The character of Queenie in the play is an authorial self-insertion. In 1967 the play, produced by Rothenberg, premiered off-Broadway at the Actors Playhouse from 23 February 1967 to January 1968. Reviews were initially mixed, and many reviewers were shocked by the subject matter. The play toured to Chicago, San Francisco and Montreal and ran for fifteen weeks at the Central Library Theatre in Toronto. 
In 1969 the play was produced and directed by Sal Mineo at the Coronet Theatre in Los Angeles. Don Johnson played the lead role of Smitty, a young man sentenced to six months in prison for marijuana possession, who eventually becomes the sexual subordinate of another inmate, Rocky. Michael Greer played the role of Queenie, Smitty's cellmate. This production garnered more critical approval.

The young, naive Smitty is sent to prison for six months; Cathy, his girlfriend, watches as he disappears behind the bars and barbed wire. He's assigned a cell with Queenie, a balls-out drag queen, Then there's Rocky, a quiet but cocky con, and Mona, a young gay man who ministers to Rocky. Smitty watches in horror as gangs of inmates brutalize prisoners who lack protection. Those who complain risk beatings or murder at the hands of unsympathetic guards: all cries are bootless. Mona offers poetry -- Shakespeare's sonnet 29; Queenie and Rocky offer Smitty advice; and Rocky offers protection -- for a price. Smitty's choices and their consequences are the film's main subjects.

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