Robert Reece has found that ignoring the Man Code has improved his life enormously.
Robert Reece is from Leland, MS and received his BA and MA degrees from The University of Mississippi. He is now a PhD student in sociology at Duke University where he studies race and racism and contracts as a NPO researcher. He blogs at Still Furious and Still Brave and tweets at @PhuzzieSlippers.
Robert Reece quit looking for his roots in distant lands that have not affected him so deeply as the history, culture, and people of Mississippi.
White women assuming sexual power over black men is not a new story, says Robert Reece, of news that Danny Brown received unwanted oral sex on stage.
As buzz builds about 4 NFL players coming out, Robert Reece speculates on what it will mean for them personally and for the hyper-masculine league they play in.
That most masculine of subcultures, the world of hip hop, ironically provides an acceptable outlet for men to express platonic affection for one another: through rap lyrics.
Sexual instruction manuals perpetuate the notion that, despite the apparent diversity of ways to have sex, there’s just one right way for men to be lovers.
Though the fear of black men by white people is based on racist stereotypes, black women’s fear is rooted in a lifetime of experience.
Christopher Nelson remembers “Bloody Knuckles”—and the disturbing things it taught us about manhood.
The blurring of the line between the military and the police, especially in the US, is now on the political agenda following recent events in Ferguson, Missouri.
Yes, the world is a complex place, but only because we have made it so over the course of human history. We all mold our own reality, so why not make it something beautiful?
Losing his father at age nine fractured Thomas Fiffer’s heart, but he found his way back to wholeness.
What if aliens came and observed our sexual behavior today? Would they think our acts are for procreation alone, or rather an act of love?
This shirtless guy loves hip hop, and his dancing dog does, too!
In an effort to raise awareness Novick has created a documentary called “Don’t Look Down on Me,” which he hopes will help people to understand what life is like for those people who are living with dwarfism.
When a child makes the decision to transition, it’s not an overnight process, as Todd Greenwood discovered. There are many steps, some tiny, some gigantic.
It’s a sad day when the word Rape tossed around the playground and you have to explain what it means
August 11 would have been Michael Brown’s first day of college. Here’s how the media is more concerned with the story of Michael Brown, and less so about his life.
Painting your front door doesn’t sound that difficult, does it?
Charles J Orlando asks the age old question.
Allan Mott quickly discovered that the average middle-of-the-night customer at a sex shop isn’t a creep, but just a normal lonely guy.
You’ve heard it before, but here’s how to use the power of words to make it more effective. Because the last thing you need is another monkey on your back.
Charles J. Orlando points out the flaws in a popular movie genre.
Emotions don’t respond to pain the way the body does. Understanding that can prevent a ton of heartache.
Seth Trent explains how the suburban fantasy is moving aside to allow for a different definition of success.