FOF #1865 – Tops vs Bottoms

Sep 23, 2013 · 1985 views

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For blogger Zach Stafford, he feels that men who wind up on top take for granted all the things bottoms have to go through to make the sex happen, from eating right, to tidying up the back porch and protecting themselves from sexually transmitted diseases.

Join us as we take a look at ways guys take for granted being on top, and what your Hook Up App profile photo says about you.


  1. colaboy29 says:

    Meow Fausto! Could you have been any cattier about the Wizard of Oz? I saw it Saturday and did not see a look of exhaustion on any of the actor’s faces. Perhaps you are reading into it a possible dislike for the film? Otherwise a great episode. Thanks!

    • Are you kidding? I love the film! I’ll have to “buy” it on Blu Ray to show you the scenes I’m talking about. Seeing it up in the big screen, you get a good idea of what’s going on the actor’s minds halfway through the film, when they have been shooting for months are are “over it.”

      A lot of those scenes of them walking down the yellow brick road seem like they took days to capture and I can imagine that it wasn’t easy and as much fun as they made it look.

      You can really see Ray Bolger’s face for a moment going — “damn it kid, just finish the scene!” Even though in real life he and Judy Garland were friends. He also was BFF’s with the Witch Margaret Hamilton– but then again what gay man in that time period wasn’t!?

      From WIKIPEDIA:

      Bolger’s MGM contract stipulated that he would play any part the studio chose; however, he was unhappy when he was originally cast as the Tin Woodman in the studio’s 1939 feature film adaptation of The Wizard of Oz. The role of the Scarecrow had already been assigned to another lean and limber dancing studio contract player, Buddy Ebsen.[citation needed] In time, the roles were switched. While Bolger was pleased with his role as the Scarecrow, Ebsen was struck ill by the powdered aluminum make-up used to complete the Tin Woodman costume. The powdered aluminum badly coated Ebsen’s lungs, leaving him near death. While Ebsen recuperated from his illness, Jack Haley was instead cast in the role of the Tin Woodman.

      Whenever asked as to whether he received any residuals from telecasts of the 1939 classic, Bolger would reply: “No, just immortality. I’ll settle for that.”[9] He was good friends with actress Margaret Hamilton, who played the Wicked Witch of the West, until her death, and gave a eulogy at her memorial service in 1985. Judy Garland often referred to Bolger as “My Scarecrow”. Upon the death of Haley in 1979, Bolger said, “It’s going to be very lonely on that Yellow Brick Road now.”

    • All the actors eventually embraced the film, even though it was a box office bomb. We grew to love the Wizard of Oz because of it being shown on TV. So it really was quite a treat to see it the way it was intended to be seen, in giant screen!

      Two actors, Margaret Hamilton (The Wicked Witch) and Buddy Ebsen (Tin Man) had to be hospitalized! The witch was burned badly in the munchkin scene, and Buddy Ebsen got lung poisoning from the powdered aluminum that he dropped out of the film altogether, and was replaced by Jack Haley. Even Judy Garland said the film was really hard on her.

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