Seán Flynn insists that we shouldn’t be that shocked by the sight of a playboy prince.
Seán Flynn is a London-Irish writer. Pornography recycling in Bermondsey paper mills; interviewing soldiers in Helmand; visiting high-security prisons and international arms fair are among the highs and lows of Flynn’s varied working life. In between times, he has earned a living as a postman, a chef, a roofer and a very thirsty sportswriter. His fiction and reportage can be found on his own site The Rusty Wire Service where he writes under the pseudonym The Deptford Croppy.
Seán Flynn on the end of American Empire, and how the internet is more like the Catholic Church than you imagined.
The story of the black community in Britain struggling to get inquests into deaths of its young men at the hands of the police isn’t a new one.
Machine malfunctions, endless paper cuts, and flying sheet metal. Even free porn wasn’t worth all this.
This is the Sea Daffodil; of all Andalusia’s flowers she is surely one of the most beautiful and spectacular.
They may be known for singing princesses and talking teapots, but there’s more going on than movies…
August McLaughlin helps husbands find the optimal way to handle the discovery of their wives’ pleasure enhancers.
Conventional wisdom says men should avoid women with ‘daddy issues.’ Liz Furl says hers have made her stronger, wiser, and a better relationship partner.
These stories will enter your hearts and leave you transformed.
Connie K. Grier shares the story of Kaliek Hayes, Founder of ChildhoodsLost and asks, “What is the “spark” that serves as your motivation for change?”
Condemning porn and sex shames men ill-trained to create meaningful relationships as it prevents emotional growth.
Ross Rosenberg pulls the mask off to help you identify narcissists masquerading as caring, kind, compassionate professionals, friends, and family members.
Sometimes, when guiding our children, less is definitely more.
Katie Vessel says you have to feel the hurt of divorce to learn—and heal—from it.
Louise Thayer takes a ride and takes her power back.
After reading about a five year old child forced to sign a no-suicide contract, Scotty Schreir worries about the world his son will grow up in.
We’re the guys who eat stereotypes for lunch. So just what is it we are trying to change?