Tag: editorial

New Boy Butter Minis: Give Your Trick a Treat

Guest contribution by Joseph A. Federico

Boy Butter Minis Halloween

Are you tired of being poked and prodded without your Boy Butter? No problem, because we have a sexy solution for you this Halloween season.

When it comes time to trick-or-treat on a spooky night, you must pick up 1 of 3 (or all) Boy Butter Minis, 2 oz travel-safe versions of all the Boy Butter formulas; there is the Boy Butter Original, which is a coconut oil-based cream formula, the Boy Butter H20, which is a water-based and latex-safe cream formula, and the Boy Butter Clear, which is highly concentrated water-based gel formula.

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TV Review: Kingdom [video]

TELEVISION REVIEW

Nick Jonas TV Review Kingdom Audience DirecTV

Kingdom is an upcoming television show on the Audience Network (exclusively on DirecTv).  The show follows the activity at a mixed martial arts gym as well as the problems and relationships of the family who owns it.

I recently got the chance to view an advance of the premiere episode of Kingdom, and it is actually more than just eye candy.

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Theatre Review: “Bad with Money”

BEN_RIMALOWER_is_BAD_WITH_MONEY_-_Production_Photo_4_-_Credit_is_Dustin_Mark

Director Ben Rimalower is making a second career of turning life’s lemons into the lemonade of serio-comic one man shows, which he performs rather than directs (Aaron Mark directs Rimalower, and you have to give Mark credit for having the requisite boldness to direct a director). First there was Patti Issues, which detailed his complex relationships with both his heroine Patti LuPone and his own father. Now, in Bad with Money, he goes into his even more complex relationship with cash and credit.

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Theatre Review: “The Curious Case of the Dog in the Night-Time”

Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time, TheEthel Barrymore Theatre

Spectacular and marvelously fresh and inventive, The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time explores the mind of an incredibly intelligent but socially inept young man with what seems like high-functioning autism or Asperger’s. When the neighbor’s dog is killed with a pitchfork – or a “garden fork” as they call it in this British import – 15-year-old Christopher sets about finding out who did the dastardly deed, with unexpected results. This is based on a popular young adult novel, so everything turns out for the best in the end, even if we get to some decidedly uncomfortable places in the middle.

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Theatre Review: “Indian Ink”

Indian InkLaura Pels Theatre

This is definitely one of the warmer plays by the notoriously cerebral British playwright Tom Stoppard. Indian Ink follows fictional Modernist English poet Flora Crewe (Romola Garai) as she visits India in the 1930s, where her intricate relationship with Indian artist Nirad Das (Firdous Bamji) evolves against the backdrop of Gandhi’s nonviolent protest against the British salt monopoly, often called the “Salt March”. Fifty years later, in 1980s England, her younger sister Eleanor (the ever-luminous Rosemary Harris) is at pains to protect her controversial sister’s name and legacy.

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