Thursday, February 3, 2022

Favorite Pic of the Day for February 4th


Happy Birthday today February 4th

Happy 71st to actor Patrick Bergin!

Check out more of today's BIRTHDAYS HERE:

Sleeping With The Enemy (1991)

Double Cross (1994)

Love Crimes (1992)

Seasonal Sightings:

Juliano Mer-Khamis in Berlin-Jerusalem

Two interconnected stories in the 1930s, one set in Berlin, the other in Palestine:

Berlin-Jerusalem is a 1989 British-Dutch-French-Israeli-Italian English-, French-, German-, and Hebrew-language independent  historical experimental. film. It was directed by Amos Gitai. I first saw caps from poster Charles on DreamCaps, and after a lot of searching, finally found a copy yesterday in order to make a clip.

The film tells the story of two women in the 1930s. The first, Else Lasker-Schüler  a German expressionist poet, observes the rise of Nazism in Berlin before leaving for Jerusalem. The second, the Russian Manya Shochat, called Tania in the film, settles in a community in Israel.  Similar to his turn in Night Terrors, Juliano Mer-Khamis has a small, but visually significant role.  He comes in during the middle, providing the hotness and male skin these dramas both needed and benefited from.

You can download the clip on Sendspace HERE:

Thanks to Charles from DC for some of the caps

Desires of the Flesh

'For everything in the world—the lust of the flesh, the lust of the eyes, and the pride of life—comes not from the Father but from the world.'
1 John 2:16 

The Romanian organization devote to combating homophobia in the Romanian Orthodox Church has produced these calendars since 2012.  Although they don't appear to be currently active, I'm hoping they might be back with a new edition soon.  The 2017 calendar pushed the boundaries even further with the the theme. P.I.L.F.,” or “Priests I’d Like To F**k. 

'We’d like to think that our art could empower people to question traditional forms of authority.'

The creative team told The Huffington Post that the photos are not intended for religious purposes, but are meant as “an artistic effort to creatively protest homophobia” in the Orthodox Church, to which nearly 90 percent of Romanians belong. The images are meant to be a celebration of “diversity, equality and freedom.