“The guys actually want to take girls out, but when girls are asked, they think all guys just want to hook up.” So he created a graphic novel to help guys out.
It’s not just GLBTQ. The Good Men Project has a incredible range of articles on gender and sexuality. Here are a few from 2014.
Mitch Helix answers an article from Slate, explaining why its conclusions are wrong.
The author explains to women why men constantly check them out. And why it’s OK.
Sam Killerman wrestles with the question of what to do when the people who you ally with throw sticks, and the people who hate them throw stones. Except those sticks and stones are words.
Jeremy Gross realized that he had better things to do than prove that he was not gay.
Robert Reece has found that ignoring the Man Code has improved his life enormously.
JJ Vincent dug up a questionnaire designed to get people thinking – and talking – about this topic in a new way.
JJ Vincent hears the constant barrage of jokes about jobs and gays and straights and stereotypes. Time to bust some myths.
Brooklyn Photographer Chris Arnade shares five reasons why he prefers gay bars even though he’s straight.
Kate Conway explains how the “bromance” label implies that the deepest emotional connection a straight guy can form with someone else is to date them.
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.
Have men evolved? Or are they still brutish, beer-drinking, football-loving, hunters and gatherers at heart who see relationships as means to that age-old end (sex)?