Trullo casts a wickedly humorous eye on the grand themes: religion, mythology, and fine art.
Hellu's series "Guardians of the Golden Gate" mingles cosplay, heroism, and self-expression in the City by the Bay.
Brian Moss is allowed into the inner sanctum of muscle culture to capture images after the posing stops.
More like still lifes than figure studies, Sousa's lads have an Edwardian tilt to their top hats.
Cowboys, pirates, ripped shirts, and bondage. It's a small wonder that Baumhofer's illustrations for pulp magazines ignited the fantasies of a generation of gay men.
Ashley Kolodner's series of pictures, 'GayFace,' is deceptively simple and straightforward. But start flipping though the images and you will see the contemporary LGBT world staring back at you.
Ohrem-Leclef juxtaposes images from two different isolated male communities to reveal similarities.
Was Thoma gay? How many fauns, satyrs, and lonely naked guys on the beach can you depict before your own art outs you?
Rodriguez has a fresh take on a classic technique, using multiple exposures that combine photos from his archives as well as found images that catch his eye.
Jacoulet was a rare Western artist mastering the art of woodblock printing sufficiently to be recognized in Japan. He was also barred from entering the U.S. due to his “undesirability” as a gay man.
After recovering from the hallucinatory explosion of color, the complex narrative of Martin's images keeps us engaged.
The sense of freedom Swedish artist Eugene Jansson must have felt when he turned from blue landscapes to nude male gymnasts and sailors pulsates in his artwork.
Andreesen's lively and sophisticated portraits reveal why he has a huge (celebrity) fan base.
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