Comments

  1. will says

    This is terrible. It seems to be trying on a transgender theme because it’s vogue right now (with Jared Leto; with Andrew Garfield). I have absolutely no idea what’s going on in this story because there isn’t one. It’s a low budget sleazy pastiche — there’s no psychology for the obsessive working out or the shaving and transition into drag.

  2. Dr. Ruth says

    Yeah, if you’re calling that cross-dressing, then Petey’s right. Clinically, that term applies to male heterosexual behavior (on the order of a little fetish). Yet, I’d still schtup him whatever, whenever, however, pink wig and all.

  3. I'm layla miller i know stuff says

    The Living Room Mysteries by Graham Jackson 1993 (amazon.com)

    The Blue Man/Masculine Gay Man

    When questioned about the hostility, embarrassment, disgust and shame he feels around what he perceives as his psychological femininity, the masculine gay man will answer in a typical blue way.

    He will refer to the psychological concept of homosexual feelings are equated to effeminacy and the overpowering mother.

    This leads me to think that he suffers form an internalized homophobia, in addition to a fear of the feminine. Fear provides the underpinnings of his self persecution.

    When he did seek sexual contact with men he would invariably pay for it or settle his attention on straight men, macho men who were in no position to reciprocate.

    In both cases, he saw himself play the feminine part, which only added to his sense of self disgust and put off the possibility of identifying himself as a gay man.

    For the blue man, the prospect of meeting femininity, connecting with the right hemisphere of his brain raises both a dread and a courage known to any hero confronting the dark abyss.

    This is the nightmare journey; the maiden princess the Blue masculine gay man must rescue is his own femininity.

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