By Valerie Siebert For Dailymail. For many straight men, there are serious lengths they would go to in order to avoid looking at, touching or even acknowledging the existence of another man's penis. But in a new video by lesbian comedy and singing duo BriaAndChrissy , three men - including one who only appears pixelated - go ahead and volunteer to have a feel of another man's nether region - with the intent of proving that it isn't actually that strange. The filmmakers' gay friend Aleks Malczewski volunteered to provide the penis in question and opens the video addressing the camera, saying: 'Hey guys, my name is Aleks and I am a man who happens to have a penis'. Faceless man: One of the sheepish participants in the video appears pixelated throughout because, it is explained, his job was threatened if he appeared in the clip. The three men all go on to explain how they 'identify as straight' before Alex gets to removing his boxer briefs.
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It is conducted not through ringleaders and brothelkeepers, but over the bar counters of a dark and cobbled alley called Paardenstraat at an average of pounds 50 a trick. A slow but steady post-Cold War influx has enabled the rentboys from Romania to take over what was once a placid backwater of Dutch sexual laissez-faire. Never before exposed to gay sex, the Romanian boys, aged between 17 and 22, are in it only for money. Europe's belt of sleaze, stretching through the traditional centres of Amsterdam and Berlin, has carved out new notches in Prague, Warsaw and Bucharest. Most of the boys arrived via Germany, where they failed to get political asylum, and then heard of an easier life in the Netherlands.
I wanted a glimpse of the life I could have — someone who looked like me and could understand my struggle. It was what gay society told me was the pinnacle of male beauty. For a long time, I thought that coming out would open doors to a place where I could be open about my identity without judgement. As gay men, we all go through an emotional journey to discover a sense of self; to allow ourselves to be vulnerable enough to come out and let our lives fall into place. And while I found acceptance in innumerable ways through friends, coming out also meant entering a world brimming with a distinct, ubiquitous form of discrimination — where racism runs rampant and everyone is boxed into manufactured stereotypes.