Pier-Gabriel Lajoie in Gerontophilia

She's got a lot of pretty, pretty boys that she calls friends


FIAT LUX


Tony Ferrari for myp Magazine








Jeroen Kerkhof by Barry Marré | Run Boy Run



J. J. Belanger (R) cheek-to-cheek with a man in a photo booth.
"PGE exhibition, Hastings Park." Vancouver, Circa 1953.


For many young LGBT people, it’s hard to imagine what life would have been like for a young gay couple growing up in 1950s America.

At the time, many states had statutes on moral, lewd , or disorderly conduct, that allowed police to target and arrest gay and lesbian “deviants.”

“Such transgressions as wearing items of clothing of the opposite sex, propositioning someone of the same sex, or even holding hands with a member of the same sex” could land you in jail, as TIME points out.

A photo booth picture, taken by a young daring gay couple in 1953, captured a beautiful moment of affection between the two love birds that could have also resulted in their arrests.

According to TIME:

The image is part of the ONE National Gay & Lesbian Archives at the University of Southern California Libraries – the largest repository of lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender and queer materials in the world. The picture was once owned by the young man on the right-hand side of the image above, Joseph John Bertrund Belanger. Belanger, for most of his life, was a devoted collector of LGBT history. Born in Edmonton, Canada, in 1925, he served in the Royal Canadian Air Force and was a member of the Mattachine Society – an early instance of what today would be called an LGBT organization — in the early 1950s. It is thanks to his passion and foresight that the image survives today.
Here, in the midst of the 2014 pride season, what remains so remarkable and moving about this particular image is how quietly radical it feels all these years later. Belanger and another man have found a private safe-space in the unlikeliest of places — an ordinary photo booth – where they felt so at ease, and so themselves, they could kiss each other far from the prying eyes of a disapproving public.

Source: The Daily Grind, Adrian Garcia, 06.25.14

Décryptage

La France vote...


British diver Tom Daley, Dubai, March 2015


Understanding the Diving Art of Tom Daley

Norman Rockwell, "Boy on High Dive",
Saturday Evening Post cover, Aug. 16, 1947
Remember that time you got stuck up there?




Oscar Sprendrup || The Model Diaries Fiasco


Sebastian Sauve for Zanerobe


Jean Rochefort (re)lit Madame Bovary




"Madame Bovary, c'est l'histoire d'un petit puceau tout mou, comme les Chocapic au fond de leur bol. Charles Bovary, il a pas une thune. Alors Emma, elle est forcée de faire des emprunts au bonhomme Cetelem, sauf qu'après, ben... ils sont endettés. Et Charles Bovary, y sait pas. Mais Emma, elle s'en met plein les fouilles, LOL, la salope !..."

Tom, The Lovely Boners, Flickr, Vitobakin









Spanish model Marc Luloh
Spanish model Marc Luloh






Interstellar - Miller's Planet



Sergi photographed by Aylen Torres for Fucking Young! Online



WAM model Kolos by Sam Scott Schiavo






Tennis player Borna Coric


Guido Raguzza by Jo Herrera


La Villa Cavrois
de
Robert Mallet-Stevens : Résurrection





The 1932 Villa Cavrois by French art déco architect Robert Mallet-Stevens (1886–1945). After 12 years of work costing 23 million euros under the direction of the Center for National Monuments, the site will open to the public on June 13, 2015. The house is located in the countryside in northeast France near the border with Belgium.
- More here: La restauration de la villa Cavrois, oeuvre de Robert Mallet-Stevens, Le Centre des monuments nationaux (YouTube, 28').

En avant-première, quelques images de la Villa Cavrois, près de Lille, avant son ouverture au public en juin 2015. Construite en 1932, la villa de l'architecte français Robert Mallet-Stevens a été vandalisée, en partie détruite et pillée. Après douze ans de travaux et un investissement de 23 millions d'euros, le chef-d'oeuvre de Mallet-Stevens, situé dans le nord de la France près de la frontière belge, ouvrira au public le 13 juin 2015. (Cette villa a littéralement été construite pour moi.)

- A voir également : La restauration de la villa Cavrois, oeuvre de Robert Mallet-Stevens, Le Centre des monuments nationaux (YouTube, 28').