2014年3月24日星期一

美變性人花三百萬 想把自己變「充氣娃娃」…




(優活健康網記者陳承璋╱綜合報導)世界上的奇人怪事,真不是普通的多!根據國外媒體報導,美國有一位38歲的變性人,因為從小就幻想著,希望自己能夠變成情趣用品店的「充氣娃娃」,除了在自己二十多歲的時候,徹底切除她的生殖器官,甚至還花費超過三百萬台幣,不斷整形,為的就是要讓自己長得更像充氣娃娃!
她七次隆乳 無數次整型
這名變性人,在她整形的歷程當中,包括,七次隆乳,把胸部增大到38H,另外,還經歷了無數次的整形手術隆胸、隆唇、隆臀,整到連美國醫師都不敢在幫她動刀後,竟還飛到國外去,要求其他醫師繼續幫她整形。
為了讓自己更有塑膠味 每天化妝三小時
除此之外,這名變性人不因此滿足,因為她的終極目標是變成充氣娃娃,所以她每天出門之前,都會化上三個小時的妝,為的就是「讓自己看起來更有塑膠感」,不禁讓人直呼,有夠不可思議!
至於她的總花費,則高達三百多萬台幣,而這筆龐大的費用,都是出自於她男友的慷慨解囊,原因只是,她男友也覺得她像個充氣娃娃很性感,所以才會出錢相助。

2014年3月20日星期四

Milking 示範:A ten step milking session

A ten step milking session:
1.  Place your Moo-boy in the correct position.
2. Put on the rubberglow.
3. Make sure to lube up his cock real good.
4. Now stroke him lightly as shown until he is on the edge. You can repeat the edging a few times to make him abit more desperat and willing if you like.
5. Now lube up his little hole. Plenty of lube and let a finger slip inside.
6. Gentle massage his prostate as your other hand continues the light strokes of his hard cock.
7. Continue until he Moo’s nicely for you.
8. Stop - give him a 15 second rest, then continue.
9. Try stroke him abit faster until he Moo’s again, then stop.
10. Repeat 8 to 9 until you decide to empty him.

2014年3月13日星期四

英男模遭人潑汽油毀容 轉念變性當女人重生

國際中心/綜合報導

英國23歲的男模羅素(Russell)在酒吧當酒保時,遭人惡意潑灑汽油縱火,全身30%燒傷,性命一度垂危,當他醒來時無法接受毀容的自己,動了輕生的念頭,所幸在親友的支持下,羅素轉念變性,圓了一直裡來想當女人的夢想,重新找到自己。

2年前,羅素在酒吧工作時,一名縱火犯闖進店內,朝他身上潑灑汽油,並點火燃燒,造成他全身30%燒傷、毀容,昏迷1個月才醒來。羅素甦醒後,覺得「自己不再是自己」,對於毀容的外表感到生不如死,甚至動了輕生的念頭。

後來羅素轉念把這次災難當作一個機會,決定做自己想做的事,一直想變成女生的他拿著賠償金進行變性手術,經過18個月的辛苦療程,他終於蛻變成一名美麗的女子,雖然手臂還留有傷疤,他仍充滿自信,改名泰瑞(Tori Banks)重新出發。

2014年2月6日星期四

walk on the wild side ~ lou reed


Candy Darling 維基百科


Candy Darling (November 24, 1944 – March 21, 1974) was an American actress, best known as a Warhol Superstar. A trans woman, she starred in Andy Warhol's films Flesh (1968) and Women in Revolt (1971), and was a muse of the protopunk band The Velvet Underground.


Early life[edit]

Candy Darling was assigned the name James Lawrence Slattery at birth in Forest Hills, Queens, child of Theresa Phelan, a bookkeeper at Manhattan's Jockey Club, and James (Jim) Slattery, who was described as a violent alcoholic.[1] There is some conjecture around her year of birth. According to former Warhol associate, Bob Colacello, Candy was born in 1946, while IMDb has listed her year of birth as 1948. Her friend, roommate, and posthumous editor, Jeremiah Newton, states that she was born on November 24, 1944.
Darling's early years were spent in Massapequa Park, Long Island, where she and her mother had moved after her parents divorced. Her half-brother Warren, from Theresa Slattery's first marriage, left home for the U.S. military, leaving Jimmy as the only child. Warren later denied his connection to her.
She spent much of her childhood watching television and old Hollywood movies, from which she learned to impersonate her favorite actresses, such as Joan Bennett and Kim Novak. In 1961 she signed up for a course at the DeVern School of Cosmetology in Baldwin, on Long Island.[2] She claimed to have "learned about the mysteries of sex from a salesman in a local children's shoe store" and finally revealed an inclination towards crossdressing when her mother confronted her about local rumors, which described her as dressing as a girl and frequenting a local gay bar called The Hayloft. In response, Jimmy left the room and reappeared in full feminine attire. Her mother later said that, "I knew then... that I couldn't stop Jimmy. Candy was just too beautiful and talented."[3]
Late at night, Darling would often take a short taxi ride to the LIRR train station, avoiding the attention of neighbors she would receive if she walked. There she would take the train to Manhattan, frequently sitting across from Long Island starlet Joey Heatherton.[citation needed] Once there, she referred to her Cape Cod-style home, at 79 First Avenue in Massapequa Park, as her "country house" and hung out in Greenwich Village, meeting people through the circle of Seymour Levy, on Bleecker Street.
Darling met Jeremiah Newton in the summer of 1966. Newton was on his first trip to the Village from his home in Flushing, Queens. The two would become friends and roommates, living together in Manhattan and Brooklyn until the time of Darling's death in 1974.[2]
Her first assumed name was Hope Slattery. According to Bob Colacello, Darling adopted this name sometime in 1963/1964 after she started going to gay bars in Manhattan and making visits to a doctor on Fifth Avenue for hormone injections. Jackie Curtis stated that Candy adopted the name from a well-known Off-Off Broadway actress named Hope Stansbury, with whom she lived for a few months in an apartment behind the Caffe Cino so that she could study her. Holly Woodlawn remembers that Darling's name evolved from Hope Dahl to Candy Dahl and then to Candy Cane. Jeremiah Newton believed she adopted her forename out of a love for sweets. In her autobiography, Woodlawn recalled that Darling had adopted the name because a friend of hers affectionately called her "darling" so often that it finally stuck.

The Warhol years[edit]

Before they met, in 1967, Darling saw Andy Warhol at the after-hours club called The Tenth of Always. Candy was with Jackie Curtis, who invited Warhol to a play that she had written and directed, called Glamour, Glory and Gold, starring Darling, as "Nona Noonan", and a young Robert De Niro, who played six parts in the play.[4] It was performed at Bastiano's Cellar Studio on Waverly Place. Taylor Mead brought Warhol to see it and afterwards went to the club Salvation in Sheridan Square, where he was joined by Candy and Curtis at his table.
Warhol cast Darling in a short comedic scene in Flesh (1968) with Jackie Curtis and Joe Dallesandro. After Flesh, Candy was cast in a central role in Women In Revolt (1971). She played a Long Island socialite, drawn into a woman's liberation group called PIGS (Politically Involved Girls), by a character played by Curtis. Interrupted by cast disputes encouraged by Warhol, Women in Revolt took longer to film than its predecessor and went through several title changes before it was released. Darling wanted it called Blonde on a Bum Trip since she was the blonde, while Curtis and Woodlawn told her it was more like "Bum on a Blonde Trip", titles which were both used in the film during Candy's interview scene.
Women in Revolt was first shown at the first Los Angeles Filmex as Sex. Later it was shown as Andy Warhol's Women, an homage to George Cukor.[citation needed] Unable to get a distributor for the film, Warhol rented out the Cine Malibu on East 59th Street and launched the film with a celebrity preview on February 16, 1972. After the screening there was a dinner in Candy's honor at Le Parc Périgord restaurant, on Park Avenue, followed by a party at Francesco Scavullo's townhouse, where they watched TV reviews of the movie, some of which called it "a rip-off", and that it "looked as if it were filmed underwater," and "proves once again that Andy Warhol has no talent. But we knew that since the Campbell's Soup cans."
Among the guests at Darling's party were D.D. Ryan, Sylvia Miles, George Plimpton, Halston, Giorgio di Sant 'Angelo and Egon and Diane von Furstenberg. Jackie Curtis stood out in the cold, along with other gate crashers. When a security guard asked, "My God, what are they giving away in there?" one of the guests responded, "Would you believe, a transvestite?"[citation needed]
The day after the celebrity preview a group of women wearing army jackets, pea coats, jeans and boots and carrying protest signs demonstrated outside the cinema against the film, which they thought was anti-women's liberation. When Darling heard about this, she said, "Who do these dykes think they are anyway?... Well, I just hope they all read Vincent Canby's review in today's Times. He said I look like a cross between Kim Novak and Pat Nixon. It's true - I do have Pat Nixon's nose."

After Warhol[edit]

Candy Darling went on to appear in other independent films, including Brand X, by Wynn Chamberlain, Silent Night, Bloody Night, as well as a co-starring role as a victim of trans-bashing in Some of My Best Friends Are...
She also appeared in Klute with Jane Fonda and Lady Liberty with Sophia Loren. In 1971 she went to Vienna to make two films with director Werner Schroeter; The Death of Maria Malibran, and another one that was never released. Her attempt at breaking into the mainstream movie circuit, by campaigning for the leading role in Myra Breckinridge, (1970) led to rejection and bitterness.
Her theatre credits include two Jackie Curtis plays, Glamour, Glory and Gold (1967) and Vain Victory: The Vicissitudes of the Damned (1971), She was also in Tennessee Williams' play, Small Craft Warnings, at the invitation of Williams himself. She starred in the 1973 Off-Broadway revival of The White Whore and the Bit Player, a 1964 play by Tom Eyen. Darling's character, a Hollywood actress known only as "the Whore", was based on Marilyn Monroe. As a review of the play stated, "With her teased platinum hair and practiced pouts, Miss Darling looks like her character and resolutely keeps her acting little-girl-lost. The role-playing aspect works to her advantage. She could, after all, be a male lunatic pretending to be the White Whore."[5]

Illness and death[edit]

Darling died of lymphoma on March 21, 1974, aged 29, at the Columbia University Medical Center division of the Cabrini Health Center.[6] In a letter written on her deathbed and intended for Andy Warhol and his followers, Darling said, "Unfortunately before my death I had no desire left for life . . . I am just so bored by everything. You might say bored to death. Did you know I couldn't last. I always knew it. I wish I could meet you all again."[7]
Her funeral, held at the Frank E. Campbell Funeral Chapel, was attended by huge crowds, including friends Peter Allen, Pat Ast, Eric Emerson, Maxime de la Falaise, Jane Holzer, Sylvia Miles, Julie Newmar, Kenneth Jay Lane, and John and Genevieve Waite. Darling's brother Warren, not having seen her in years and unaware that she had been living as a woman, was said to have been visibly shaken by her feminine appearance. Darling's birth name was never spoken by the minister or any of the eulogizers. A piano piece was played by Faith Dane. Gloria Swanson was remembered for saluting Darling's coffin.
Candy Darling was cremated, her ashes interred by her friend Jeremiah Newton in the Cherry Valley Cemetery, located in Cherry Valley, New York, a tiny historical village located at the foot of the Catskill Mountains.

Filmography[edit]

Year Title Role Notes
1968 Flesh Candy
1970 Brand X Marlene D-Train
1971 La Mortadella Transvestite Alternative title: Lady Liberty
1971 Klute Discothèque Patron
1971 Some of My Best Friends Are... Karen / Harry
1971 Women in Revolt Candy
1972 Der Tod der Maria Malibran
1973 An American Family Herself
1974 Silent Night, Bloody Night Guest
2002 The Cockettes Herself Archive footage
2004 Superstar in a Housedress Herself Archive footage
2006 Andy Warhol: A Documentary Film Herself Archive footage
2010 Beautiful Darling Herself Archive footage

Portrayals in film[edit]

Candy Darling was first portrayed by Stephen Dorff in the 1996 film I Shot Andy Warhol.
A feature length documentary on Candy, titled Beautiful Darling, premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival (or Berlinale) in February 2010. The documentary features archival film and video footage, photographs, personal papers, archival audio interviews with Tennessee Williams, Valerie Solanas, Jackie Curtis and Candy's mother, as well as contemporary HD interviews with Holly Woodlawn, Fran Lebowitz, John Waters, Julie Newmar, Peter Beard and Taylor Mead. Chloë Sevigny narrates the film, voicing Candy's private diary entries and personal letters. The film was directed by James Rasin and produced by Jeremiah Newton and Elisabeth Bentley.
Darling appears as a character in the 2011 HBO film Cinema Verite portrayed by Willam Belli.

Portrayals on stage[edit]

Candy was portrayed by Broadway actor Brian Charles Rooney in "Pop!" a musical by Anna K. Jacobs & Maggie-Kate Coleman, at Yale Repertory Theatre, directed by Mark Brokaw (Broadway: After Miss Julie, How I Learned to Drive, etc.): November - December 2009[8][9]

In popular culture[edit]

Sources and further reading[edit]

  • My Face for the World to See: the Diaries, letters and drawings, Candy Darling, edited by Jeremiah Newton, Hardy Marks Publications 1992, ISBN 0-945367-21-X
  • I Shot Andy Warhol, Mary Harron and Daniel Minahan, Bloomsbury 1996, ISBN 0-7475-2995-7
  • A Low Life in High Heels, Holly Woodlawn, with Jeff Copeland, St Martin's Press 1991, ISBN 0-312-06429-2
  • Popism: the Warhol '60s, Andy Warhol, Hutchinson 1981
  • The Life and Death of Andy Warhol, Victor Bockris, 4th Estate 1998, ISBN 1-85702-805-8
  • Holy Terror: Andy Warhol close up, Bob Colacello, Cooper Square 2000, ISBN 0-8154-1008-5
  • Man Enough to be a Woman, Jayne County
  • Beautiful Darling: The Life and Times of Candy Darling Andy Warhol Superstar, film by James Rasin

References[edit]

  1. Jump up ^ Bell, Arthur. "Darling Candy, where were you the night Jean harlow died?", The Village Voice, May 18, 1972. Retrieved June 18, 2009. "The young boy from Forest Hills had to have it for himself. He became Candy Darling."
  2. ^ Jump up to: a b Moynihan, Colin. "From the Archives, a Portrait of a Pop-Art Muse", The New York Times, February 24, 2009. Retrieved November 8, 2010.
  3. Jump up ^ "Candy Darling". warholstars.org. Retrieved November 8, 2010. 
  4. Jump up ^ "What is the Robert DeNiro Connection?". For Members Only. Retrieved July 1, 2010. [dead link]
  5. Jump up ^ Mel Gussow, "Eyen's 'The White Whore and Bit Player' Arrives", The New York Times, February 6, 1973.
  6. Jump up ^ "Candy Darling Dies; Warhol 'Superstar'", The New York Times, March 22, 1974
  7. Jump up ^ Wiegand, David (July 28, 1997). "Candy's Fairy-Tale `Face' Diaries Reveal Longing For Identity". sfgate.com. 
  8. Jump up ^ Doug Kreeger, Randy Harrison, Leslie Kritzer, Brian Charles Rooney, et al. Set for Yale Rep's Pop! - Theater News - Oct 15, 2009
  9. Jump up ^ http://www.playbill.com/news/article/133870-_Harrison_to_Star_as_Warhol_in_Yale_Rep_s_POP%20Musical%20Kreeger%20Kritzer_Also_Cast
  10. Jump up ^ Morton, Julia (January 26, 2007). "Greer Lankton, A Memoir". Artnet. Retrieved 2012-03-13. 

External links[edit]

Holly Woodlawn 維基百科


Holly Woodlawn (born October 26, 1946) is a Puerto Rican-born transgender actress and former Warhol superstar, who appeared in his movies Trash (1970) and Women in Revolt 



Contents

Early life[edit]

Born Haroldo Santiago Franceschi Rodriguez Danhakl in Juana Díaz, Puerto Rico, Woodlawn adopted the name Holly from the heroine of Breakfast at Tiffany's, and in 1969 added the surname from a sign she saw on an episode of I Love Lucy. After changing her name she began to tell people she was the heiress to Woodlawn Cemetery.
Woodlawn grew up in Miami Beach and in 1962 left, heading north. She recollects that "I hocked some jewellery and ... made it all the way to Georgia, where the money ran out and ... had to hitchhike the rest of the way" to New York.[1]

Career[edit]

Woodlawn met Andy Warhol at the Factory, at a screening of Flesh. Through him she met Jackie Curtis, who cast Woodlawn in her play Heaven Grand in Amber Orbit in the autumn of 1969. In October she was given a bit role in Trash, but so impressed director Paul Morrissey that she was given a much larger role. In 1970 she received word from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences that George Cukor, supported by others, was petitioning the Academy to nominate her for best actress for her work in Trash[citation needed], however, nothing came of this campaign.
In May 1971, Woodlawn replaced Candy Darling at the La Mama Theatre, New York in a production of Vain Victory written and directed by Jackie Curtis. She was arrested and briefly incarcerated in Puerto Rico after being caught shoplifting. Woodlawn created a stir when she was arrested in New York City after impersonating the wife of the French Ambassador to the United Nations. When arrested, she was taken to the Women's House of Detention then transferred to a men's facility when her biological sex was discovered.
In 1972 director Robert Kaplan and cinematographer Paul Glickman concocted the idea of a movie whose premise would be using a transvestite as the lead in a film without revealing the sex of the actress. Woodlawn played a young, starstruck girl hoping for success as an actress in New York City. The film, "Scarecrow in a Garden of Cucumbers", was a low budget, 16mm, unsuccessful musical feature. The song "In The Very Last Row", written by Marshall Barer, was performed by Bette Midler.
In 1977, Woodlawn moved to San Francisco. She returned to New York later in the year, appearing on Geraldo Rivera's talk show, before being jailed again in 1978 for violating terms of probation. She was released on the appeal of politician Ethan Geto, who helped organize a benefit for her.
By 1979, she surrendered to a faltering career, cut her hair and moved back to her parents' home in Miami, while working as a busboy at Benihana.
Woodlawn continued to make cameo appearances in plays and films such as Billy's Hollywood Screen Kiss throughout the 1980s and 1990s. After Warhol's death, she was interviewed frequently on his life and influence. She currently resides in West Hollywood.
Woodlawn began performing in cabaret shows in sold-out New York and Los Angeles performances in the early 2000s. She continues to travel with her cabaret show, most recently appearing in Kraków and London in 2008.
Lou Reed refers to Woodlawn in his song "Walk on the Wild Side," in the opening lyric "Holly came from Miami, FLA."

Filmography[edit]

Film
Year Film Role Notes
1970 Trash Holly a.k.a. "Andy Warhol's Trash"
1971 Women In Revolt Holly
Is There Sex After Death? Herself
1972 Scarecrow in a Garden of Cucumbers Eve Harrington / Rhett Butler
1973 Broken Goddess
1979 "Tally Brown, New York" Herself
1993 Night Owl Barfly
1995 The Matinee Idol Party Guest
Scathed Miss Antonia Curtis
1996 Phantom Pain
1998 Billy's Hollywood Screen Kiss
Beverly Hills Hustlers
1999 Twin Falls Idaho Flamboyant at Party
2002 The Cockettes Herself Documentary
2003 Milwaukee, Minnesota Transvestite
2004 Superstar in a Housedress Herself Documentary
2006 Jack Smith and the Destruction of Atlantis Herself Documentary
Andy Warhol: A Documentary Film Herself Documentary
2007 Alibi Gracie
2009 Heaven Wants Out
2010 Beautiful Darling Herself Documentary
The Lie Cherry Post-production
2011 The Ghosts of Los Angeles Holly Short
2013 Continental Herself Documentary
East of the Tar Pits Mattie YouTube Release
Television
Year Title Role Notes
1971 An American Family Herself 1 episode

Further reading[edit]

  • Woodlawn, Holly; Jeff Copeland (1991). A Low Life in High Heels. St.Martin's Press. ISBN 978-0-312-06429-7. 
  • Andy Warhol Close Up, Bob Colacello
  • Man Enough to be a Woman, Jayne County

References[edit]

  1. Jump up ^ Patterson, John (2007-09-26). "Oh, the things I did!". The Guardian (London). Retrieved 2010-05-04. 

External links[edit]