Dear Twitter, I am fierce royalty and you better recognize. The concrete is my runway. forever fierce forever fabulous forever flawless. #rkobh #teamthis - E.J. Johnson’s Twitter profile
Finally!!! Someone posted these makeovers. My friend Erin and I fucking loved this show and have been dying to watch them again… and now we can.
Thank you Louis Zeppieri for posting these. I’ve posted 10 here. There are 37 to watch @ Zeppieri’s YOU TUBE HERE!!!
This is EVERYTHING!!!
Who Are You?
Whatever did happen to Bobbie Gentry, that’s the question that Rosanne Cash, daughter of legendary Johnny Cash, asks?
More than 30 years ago Bobbie Gentry disappeared from the public’s gaze and despite various attempts to track her down her whereabouts remain unknown as she remains steadfastly in a state of anonymity. VIA PODOMATIC
LISTEN TO THE PODCAST AFTER THE JUMP!!!
Pay It No Mind – The Life and Times of Marsha P. Johnson -
Thanks to the wisdom and support of Richard Morrison, Larry Mitchell, and Jimmy Camicia who made this documentary possible.
Special thanks to Antony and the Johnsons. Your music and generosity shine, levitate, and transcend. Buy their music; it will love you. Love all the contributors in this film.
– Marsha, what a trip. She was something else. I vividly remember seeing her back in the 70′s & 80′s on Christopher Street. Kids would point at her in awe with bulging bug-eyes saying, “See that crazy drag queen over there?” I would respond, “Well honey, she started the Stonewall riots.” The listener’s mouth without fail would drop agape, because she was truly a sight to see. Then, after that, all the up and coming queens whenever we saw her would pause & genuflect as she made her way along the cobblestone streets of Greenwich Village. She is an undisputed icon. She’s the Statue of Liberty, the Eiffel Tower, and the Sphinx all rolled up into one divine ball.
This feature-length documentary focuses on revolutionary trans-activist, Marsha “Pay it No Mind” Johnson, a Stonewall instigator, Andy Warhol model, drag queen, sex worker, starving actress, and Saint. “Pay It” captures the legendary gay/human rights activist as she recounts her life at the forefront of The Stonewall Riots in the 1960s, the creation of S.T.A.R. (Street Transvestite Action Revolutionaries) with Sylvia Rivera in the ’70s, and a New York City activist throughout the ’80s and early ’90s. Through her own words, as well as in-depth interviews with gay activist Randy Wicker, former Cockettes performer Agosto Machado, Author Michael Musto, Hot Peaches founder/performer, Jimmy Camicia, and Stonewall Activists Bob Kohler, Danny Garvin, Tommy Lanigan-Schmidt, and Martin Boyce, Marsha’s story lives on.
This documentary screened in 2012 at the IFC theater in New York; the British Film Institute in London, England; Roxie Theater in San Fran; Clinton St. Theater in Portland, Ore.; and La Mutinerie Theater in Paris, France. You should see it.
The NYPD cold case department recently reopened Marsha’s case.
If you or someone you know has any information, you can contact them confidentially.
Well, Mr. Pattinson poses like a dream. He has a youthful Tony Danza smile, hairy armpits exposed for all to worship, a lovely tight pink pucker and a tasty average-size dick. That cool ‘James Dean” sneer of his (that young teen men never seem to tire of doing), he wears it well. He reminds me of Bomba, The Jungle Boy but with that innocent bad ass-ness of one of the members of the Bowery Boys/ East- End Kids. He’s old school gangster movie cute.
But I dare say, Miss. Ginger Rogers would not stand for his dirty, dirty mouth.
Sean Cody: Today is your lucky day if you ever wanted to see a train conductor jerk off.
“I’m going to a galaxy far, far away,” Lupita told me with a laugh as the announcement was made in early June. As a child watching Star Wars for the first time, Lupita was intrigued by R2-D2 and C-3PO. “They just resonated with me,” she says. “Being able to convey emotions with just a few digital sounds—it speaks of good storytelling.” That storytelling is still holding her in thrall. “It’s a wonderful opportunity to be working in these fantastical realms,” she says. “They’re worlds away from 12 Years a Slave, that’s for sure—but that kind of diversity is what dreams are made of.”