November 10th, 2012

andrew potter

Queers in History: Terence Davies (born November 10, 1945)

Terence Davies won the 1998 International Critics Award at Cannes for Distant Voices, Still Lives. The film went on to acclaim and popularity with audiences around the world. In 1992 he followed it with The Long Day Closes, which received similar accolades.

Davies’ third film, The Neon Bible, is set in the American South of the 1920s and ’30s. Gena Rowlands stars as an over-the-hill nightclub singer who returns to her small hometown, where she encourages her young, introverted nephew to come out of his shell. She also inspires him to rebel against strict religion and morality, with tragic results.

Davies has said the heroes in his films tend to be women because “being gay, I feel uncomfortable with men.”

Source: Stern, Keith (2009-09-01). Queers in History: The Comprehensive Encyclopedia of Historical Gays, Lesbians and Bisexuals (Kindle Locations 4129-4135). Perseus Books Group. Kindle Edition.

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andrew potter

Man Candy: Stav Strashko, androgynous beauty

Ok, I have not many info about Stav Strashko, but I think his beauty talks for him, doesn't it?

Stav Strashko is a model based in Tel Aviv, Israel. He was born in Dnepropetrovsk, Ukraine, in 1992, and moved to Israel in 1994.

Stav has been modeling for 2 years now (with Elinor Shahar Management), working with the best photographers and stylists in the world.






CANDY MAGZINE 4th issue, photos taken in Paris

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