- Vote him Man of the Day
- Member since: 03/24/11
- Last active: More than a week ago
- Age: 70
- First location: Victoria, British Columbia, Canada
- Relationship Status: Single
- Looking for: Friends
My Stats and Info
- Build: Average
- Height: 5' 11''
- Weight: 185 lbs
- Waist: 34 inches
- Hair color: Gray/Silver
- Eye color: Hazel
- Ethnicity: White
- My gym: Daily floor routines and 45 minute power walks.
- Weight training:
- Cardio training:
- Sports I like:
- Other sports I like:
- HIV status: HIV -
- Safer sex?: Always
Although primarily attracted to good looking young men, I'm basically just looking to make decent contact with Quality guys.
If you're interested, check out my personal blog site on Facebook at onemoar.com
I also published a book this spring titled ONE MOAR PARADIGM that focuses on, amongst other things, the metaphysical underpinnings of life. What makes things work or appear true to each of us in our lives. Or at least what I've found to be true by my own observations, contemplations and experiences.
You could Google that title and see excerpts of this book if you feel led to do so. Thanks.
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Our Canadian Broadcasting Corporation (CBC) produces an excellent weekly science programme called THE NATURE OF THINGS. Their latest offering regards the scientific/biological underpinnings of why we’re gay.
This particular documentary is called SURVIVAL OF THE FABULOUS and I actually believe everyone in the world ought to view it, as it would help dispel the on-going ignorance and prejudice against gay people.
It is a witty, humorous and rather thorough investigation into the scientific understanding of why there are any non-reproducing gays at all in the world.
Here's the link;
Not all comments regarding that documentary were favourable, thank goodness. Here's a sample;
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From a viewer;
Bravo CBC for perpetuating the stereotypical gay. Of course you have to pick an effeminate, queenish, mincing gay, repleat with the lisp and a cheeky quip for every story beat; Will you be using someone in blackface next time you cover an African topic? Where is the portrayal of gay men that don't perform with the outward affectations of the obvious?
Thank you for making Bryce the poster child for all of us and keeping discourse about the real range of gay experience, sadly, still in the closet.
My gay friends and I do not talk like Bryce, do not make our families look
like bigots nor cop effeminate poses or have an affinity for pink clubs like your computer graphics in the caveman/brain computer model sequence.
Your treatment of this subject matter is basically offensive and uses worn stereotypes. I find it interesting how Bryce often speaks 'normally' when interviewing people yet he camps it up when doing his stand ups and links.
I think CBC executives need to ask themselves whether you are engaging in the fanning of stereotypes or journalism. Bryce does not represent me or anyone I know but I guess CBC has to select flamboyant performers over journalists, several of whom I know personally, are gay and would have loved to take a more serious look at this issue.
I'm sorry but after anticipating this program with great optimism I am left feeling like CBC cares more about gays as entertaining muses. Boo Suzuki. Boo CBC. You have failed us with this tripe.
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