Out.com brings us another gem from their February 2009 issue: this photo of Moss Roberts by photographer James Bidgood from their Physique Pictroal cover story.
[ Physique Pictoral - Out.com ]
There are some fantastic shots in their web gallery, so be sure to check them out!
Height: 6' 1"
Hair: Dirty Blond
Hometown: Albuquerque, New Mexico
Neil Patrick Harris made his big debut with us in 1989 in Doogie Howser, M.D. He then took a 9 year break before returning to acting. His latest achievements include, How I met Your Mother (currently in its fourth season) and the widely popular internet sensation, Dr. Horrible's Sing-A-Long Blog. He also has spent the last several years performing on Broadway, in hits such as Sweeney Todd, Proof, RENT, and Cabaret. He also recently had a spread in Out Magazine.
Neil will be coming to us "Live from New York" this week, as he hosts the first new episode of Saturday Night Live in 2009.
I love reading Matthew Rettenmund's blog, Boy Culture. Matthew has to have the happiest, gayest scanner in the world with all of the great editorial spreads he features!
Check out all of the scans over at Boy Culture.
Allan was featured in Out Magazine's 100 Men & Women who made 2007! They only had a little bit of information on him so I tracked him down to find out more. Enjoy!
Age: Allan Acevedo
Current Location: San Diego, CA
Height/Weight: 5'6'', 125
Relationship Status: Single
You were "outed" at a very young age at school and at home. How bad was it at school for you?
School was relatively easy. After the initial gossip and social stigma which is in most cases a staple of Middle School in any case things calmed down. I was a pretty much a nerd until I came out in 8th grade. Once I did come out and the initial surprise was over, I became something of a novelty among many of the girls and all wanted a gay best friend. So I made a lot of friends, and since the boys wanted to talk to the girls they acted cool with me in order to not anger any girls. It was an interesting social structure. I did have to deal with the occasional homophobic student which was physical or extremely vocal about his disapproval of the LGBT identity. I think dealing with these forms of marginalization and stigma, especially from the school administration, allowed me to grow up and mature a lot faster than most. This also gave me a lot more confidence in my abilities and once I reached high school I pursued several different interests in academia, extra curricular activities, community service, student government, and even competitive sports.