Gay Porn Doctor Sex
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gay porn doctor sex
My doctor is an older guy close to retirement. But this time, he was accompanied by a young resident who looked more like a Soho bartender than a doctor. He had curly ginger hair and a nice 2-day stubble. His jaw almost dropped on his clipboard when I took my shirt off. He wanted to be bred by my alpha seeds!
Dr. Dan is a handsome young doctor who seems to have a knack for attracting young, attractive patients. Trying to build up his base of patients as a new doctor, he has marketed himself as the cool, hip practitioner to young people. This strategy is paying off and he's now becoming the hottest doctor on the block.
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2 The size of the pornographic film industry is debated, with one authoritative source pegging the figure at fourteen billion dollars last year. Of course, the gay porn industry is a small segment of that. But there is so much gay porn on the Internet now that it has destroyed almost all other forms of porn.
4 When porn was in magazines, one had to go to a "dirty movie theater"--the Adonis or the Bijou, say, in New York--to see porn on film. But now you can watch porn films by yourself at home: another instance of the way in which the computer isolates us, since in the movie houses, one usually went there to have sex with real people while ignoring the images on screen.
5 Now one has sex with four men in a hotel room somewhere in New York in the middle of the afternoon. Through the window you can see the Empire State Building, but the rest of the skyline is so unfamiliar it's hard to figure out just where you are--in Long Island City, or the Lower East Side. Down below you can see trucks going by, and the normal traffic of the day; inside the room, however, three men, like doctors performing surgery, are stuffing a muscle bottom. Who are they? How did they meet? Where is the room? What day is it? This is the magic of movies, or at least the magic of sex, or perhaps of New York.
6 There are so many porn sites that one is always being told of another; but two we can discuss are xtube.com and pornmd.com. The latter is like a library in which you look things up by typing in a topic. The first is an endless stream of porn films, constantly replenished, so that the scene you watch on Page 1 before you go to bed may be on Page 10 when you get up the next morning if you go looking for it, as you may well do. Xtube.com is like a river of film that is flowing even as you sleep, a vast conveyor belt moving images forward, so that you really must make a mental note of where the film was when you first saw it if you want to find it again.
The PTC said the Pax-TV series "Doc," starring country singing star Billy Ray Cyrus as a country doctor, was the best show of the 2001-02 season. "Buffy the Vampire Slayer," UPN's sci-fi fantasy starring Sarah Michelle Gellar in the title role, was rated the worst.
The WB also had "Off Centre," ranked No. 2 on the PTC's Worst List for its "discussions of three-way sex and other gratuitous sexual content, including one character who assisted on the set of a gay porn video."
AM. I don't get the same comments. My tastes are pretty standard - my favourite Doctor Who stories are usually in the top ten as voted by fans, and my tastes in gay porn are pretty standard (eg, I avoid Genet). This raises an interesting point for me. There's a useful article by Simon Frith and Jon Savage called, 'Pearls and swine' (New Left Review 1993) which chastised academics who did fan studies for pretending to be just like other fans, and called on them to acknowledge that they are different. That never made sense to me. I know that I'm an academic - after many years of resisting the label, I've now come out and admitted it to myself and others (although I still don't put it on my Gaydar profile, as it does put guys off wanting to have sex with you). But for me, the difference this involves from other fans is in terms of the time I am granted to study these issues, the resources I have access to, and the authority my pronouncements are given. I don't see much evidence that my tastes or my engagements with the texts are that different from those of other people. I don't like opera, or philosophy, or literary fiction. I don't have to pretend to like Big Brother. I genuinely embrace it. And I often feel quite inadequate when I look at the amount of work done by non-academic fan scholars, whose knowledge of an area, their understanding of its relationship to wider culture, and the sheer amount of research they do makes my own work look shoddy by comparison. 041b061a72