Outfest was fabulous, but what would be more fabulous then then these two guys working the gayborhood!
The phrase “We are everywhere” has become something of a cliché, but truth to tell, many of us still don’t quite grasp all the implications of that truth. Here is one: We are managing to get along in neighborhoods that are far from LGBT Meccas.
You know how you walk by a joint on the regular and never try it. You see the joint, but just never get around to going in. Perhaps it’s on some out-of-the-way street that’s on your way to someplace that has nothing to do with food. Well, I’ve been walking by Meme at 22nd and Spruce for a solid two years now and haven’t thought of going there for dinner.
The most popular photo of the week was this hottie from the OUTFest after party at iCandy
The Project Runway contestant and HIV awareness advocate talks to PGC about reality competition, confronting his demons, and what brings him to the City of Brotherly Love and Sisterly Affection.
Interview with Michael Beachem of the inaugural class of The Mint Voyagers
Colman Domingo could have been like one of the characters he played in ”Passing Strange,” Mr. Franklin – a gentleman who keeps part of himself in shadow in order to spare himself pain and conform to the world’s expectations. Instead, spurred on by a love-filled upbringing in West Philadelphia, he has chosen to live fully as himself, exploring – and expressing – all the multifaceted reality of his own identity, not to mention those who shaped him and the people he encounters in the world. He tackles all of those all by himself in his solo play ”A Boy and His Soul.” Now Domingo, who has won critical acclaim for his ability to portray a wide variety of fully-fleshed-out characters, is bringing his autobiographical play to the city that shaped him.