What Kind Of Minimalist Hell Is Lance Alexander Posing In? I Hope Eddy & Pats Aren’t Bringing A Bottle Of Red Wine…
RANDY BLUE: Lance is just a stunning man. He is tall with piercing blue eyes that can gaze right into your soul. His body is so breathtaking that I did not want to have any background at all to distract from it. So I put him against a white back drop and white chair with some white lilies. After stripping down to nothing, Lance pulled out his cock. There is nothing I can say that would do his dick justice. It is long and hard and quivers in his own hands. Lance sits down in the chair and jerks off some more.
He lifts his legs up to show off his hole. He sucks on a finger and lets one slide in. Then he lets two slide in. After finger fucking himself for a bit, he pulls out a toy. The toy easily penetrates his hole. Lance loves every minute of it. He turns over and begins fucking himself on all fours. The intensity of the toy hitting his prostate was too much. Lance laid back and let the toy take him over. He fucked himself harder and faster until finally he came buckets all over himself. He then licks up all off his own cum and puts it on his tongue. You can tell Lance does not want this feeling to end. I do not think that anyone does.
Create your own episode of the Golden Girls or re-enact an existing one with this replica miniature of Rose, Dorothy, Blanche, and Sophia’s Miami house.
After watching several thousand hours of the show over 20 years, I created this 1:72 scale playset. The model took me a few weeks to design and then a few days to build. It is 100% handmade and designed with a close eye to detail.
The set includes: Front Entry, Furnished Living Room, Furnished Kitchen, Bedroom hall, and a cheesecake. There are plenty of Easter Eggs for the die-hard fans to find!
- Sophia’s bamboo purse in the living room
- Rose’s painting of St. Olaf from Season 5 “All Bets Off”
- Open the kitchen cabinet to find Dorothy’s bike helmet from Season 6 “There Goes the Bride”
- Blanche’s Commemorative Citrus Festival Ball Plate (glued back together) from Season 5 “Ebb Tide”
- Look for the deck of cards Rose used with Gene in Season 2 “Isn’t it Romantic?”
- Rose’s “R” Cups from Season 5 “72 Hours”
- Rose’s Teddy Bear Fernando from Season 3, “Old Friends”
- Baggie of Egg Yolks from Season 5 “Sick and Tired”
- and of course, a cheesecake from, well… almost every episode
Use it as a display model or play along with the TV. I took great care to make the model as accurate as possible. The paintings on the walls are the same as those on the show. (Keep in mind that things changed between seasons so the model is seasons 3 through 5 accurate
Includes the 4 girls in small paper standees (approx. 1 inch tall).
FYI: “Gaysome! is a Spanish webcomic. English is not my first language, so translations may be wrong sometimes. You can read the spanish version of Gaysome! at gaysomecomic.blogspot.com. Please, notice that these stories are not representative of all gay people. Also, understand that this is a spanish webcomic, so cultural differences may happen.” – artist DongSaeng
THIS ROCKS! Solid Gold host Marilyn McCoo (LOVE HER) first thanks DARCELL (FUCK YEAH)… and then low & behold Stevie sings “STAND BACK” LIVE! The band sounds awesome… and Stevie is at her best, sounding sooooo good. And if that wasn’t enough, the dancer from the video steps on stage & he and Stevie have a private dance. MIND BLOWN!
Friend and AWESOME photographer Jet took this shot of me (above) for 10X10, the 3rd annual photo exhibit/book celebrating queers in the arts. We had a really fun afternoon shooting the shit… sharing stories… and being super silly! She just sent me a few outtakes which she is totally happy to share with you all. The double hand is killing me. Thanks Jet!!! xoxo
THIGH HIGHS: You’ve probably never heard of Jackie Ormes and that’s a goddamn tragedy. But it’s not surprising—there is no “Jackie Ormes Omnibus” available on Amazon.com, no “Collected Patty-Jo ‘n’ Ginger,” no “Essential Torchy Brown.” She won no awards, can be found in no hall of fame, and is usually treated as “an interesting find” by comic historians. She’s become a curio, a funny little facet of history, undiscovered, even, by today’s wave of geek-oriented feminism.
Jackie Ormes was the first African-American woman cartoonist. Yeah. That’s who we’re ignoring. Her work for the Pittsburgh Courier and the Chicago Defender—both incredibly influential African-American newspapers—was utterly groundbreaking and remains unique, even in the context of modern comics. Her first work, Torchy Brown in Dixie to Harlem, featured the adventures of the titular Torchy, a stylish, intelligent young African-American woman who (feigning illiteracy) boards a whites-only train car to New York City and changes her life.
Torchy’s story is a great, irreverent window into the migration of Southern-born African-Americans to the North, a movement that defined 20th-century America—but it is also the story of a girl on her own, living her own life and making her own choices. Torchy was an incredible aspirational figure, the likes of which barley exists in modern comics: an independent, optimistic, fashionable and adventurous black woman. Ormes would later revive Torchy’s story in Torchy in Heartbeats, a strip that introduced international adventure into the heroine’s life. In Heartbeats, Torchy traveled to South America, dated idealistic doctors, battled environmental exploitation and confronted racism at every turn. She was, frankly, awesome.
And then there was Patty-Jo ‘n’ Ginger, her most successful and longest-running work. Patty-Jo ‘n’ Ginger was a single panel gag strip, like Family Circus—an illustration with a caption beneath it. Ginger was a beautiful, stylish young woman always accompanied by her little sister Patty-Jo, a clear-eyed, sardonic kid who spent most strips calling out the bullshit they endured on a daily basis as black women. Ormes’ talents shine through especially well in these little stories: her canny wit, the absolutely gorgeous clothes she drew her women in (seen also in her Torchy Togs paper dolls) and her skillful, succinct way of imparting to the reader just how goddamn stupid our society can be about gender and race.
Patty-Jo is never shamed or taken down a peg for being an intelligent, outspoken little girl—in fact, she was made into a highly popular doll that wasn’t an obnoxious Topsy-style stereotype. She preceded Daria, Emily the Strange, Lian Harper, all those wry little girls we celebrate today—and yet, I see her on no t-shirts, can find her in no libraries. Patty-Jo is celebrated only in doll-collecting circles at this point, as the cute little symbol of a bygone age.
At Jackie Ormes’ height as a cartoonist(1940s & 1950s), her work reached one million people per week. She didn’t just surpass barriers—she leapt merrily over them. She introduced the general populace to a voice that had always existed, but was seldom heard—a voice that is still smothered today.
She created African-American women who unapologetically enjoyed glamour, who pioneered their own futures, who refused to keep silent about the walls they found themselves scraping against every day. I haven’t even covered the half of it: Ormes was also an avid doll collector, served on the founding board of directors of the DuSable Museum of African-American history, and was targeted by the McCarthy-led witchhunts of the 1950s. Remember Jackie Ormes. Celebrate Jackie Ormes. Visit The Ormes Society and support the essential work they do. Keep her memory alive so that we may enjoy a million more Torchys and Patty-Jos in our comics—instead of the paltry handful we are offered today.
Ormes’ WIKI info HERE
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Did you know that Cockyboy’s Jett Black is a ballet dancer too?! He recently left the Royal Winnipeg Ballet (via CBC.ca)
Jeppe Hansen says Royal Winnipeg Ballet pressured him into leaving school
Posted: Jul 8, 2013 4:33 AM CT
An aspiring ballet star is accusing the Royal Winnipeg Ballet of unfairly kicking him out of its school after he began acting in pornographic videos.
Jeppe Hansen, 22, had danced on stages around the world and studied in Montreal, New York City and his native Denmark before joining the Royal Winnipeg Ballet School in September 2012.
“My identity is built on being a ballet dancer,” he told CBC News.
“For me to come there was a big opportunity for me.”
But earlier this year, Hansen appeared in his first pornographic video — a side project and an opportunity, he said, to express himself in a new way — and RWB officials found out.
“They told me … they didn’t have any space for me because I did porn,” he said.
He accused the ballet company of unfairly trying to define what constitutes art.
“You cannot be in a company or with the school or whatever because you’ve decided to take a different standpoint artistically — not because you physically can’t do it, or because you’re not good enough,” Hansen said.
“Being told because you’re doing something else that’s interrupting with what we think you can do is really difficult because they know it’s your passion, they know that that’s what you live off. They know my entire identity’s built on it. So it was really difficult to be told that and to be told, ‘You know what? There’s no space for you here.’”
Hansen said he left the school in late March. In April, he left Winnipeg and moved to New York City to pursue adult entertainment full-time under the screen name Jett Black.
“It was more important for me to be me and to do the things I wanted to do for once, and not what everyone else wanted,” Hansen said.
“Being a ballet dancer is restrictive. Everyone tells you what you have to do, how to look, what to weigh, how to perform [and] be the artist you are.”
Hansen appeared in his first pornographic video in February with the website CockyBoys, under the performance name Jett Black.
In addition to sex-only videos, the website’s owner, Emmy-award-winning producer Jake Jaxson, says he’s trying to blur the lines between mainstream entertainment and adult entertainment with films that include a plot along with sex scenes.
“The films are meant to be entertaining and sexual at the same time,” Jaxson said.
Jaxson said his films challenge what society considers to be mainstream and the kind of artists the public celebrates.
“I don’t like movies that show young people’s heads cut off or their arms ripped from their body. And everyone goes and watches that … and those performers are not looked at as being outside of the mainstream,” Jaxson said.
Based on this:
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