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Sunday, September 20, 2020

George P. Erengis Day, Part 1 - Male Nudes


George Paul Erengis (1930-2010) had what appears to be a brief stint as a beefcake photographer in the late 1960's and early 70's.  Google says he is better known as a writer and publicist for the Hollywood movie and TV studios.  He wrote an article on the history of the studio system that is actually quoted in academic publications on the subject.  I found him credited as a writer for multiple seasons of that all-time TV classic, Divorce Court.  Anyway, I'd love to see more of his beefcake work and will profusely thank and credit anyone who sends me some.  I have just barely enough for a double feature.  We start with a full on nude of a guy who seems to have an interesting attitude.  He'd certainly get my interest.

 

9 comments:

  1. There is something very alluring about this model.

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  2. For those of us who grew up in the 70's, this photo brings back memories
    Actually, Jerry, it pretty much epitomizes that era.

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    1. It does indeed. As I have said several times before on this blog, I grew up with my father’s straight porn magazines in the 1970s, quickly discovering that I preferred the men to the women. These photos bring back great memories and I still have a fondness for the men of that era.

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    2. Jerry – How about a special feature on “Men from the 70s” or something similar for those of us who have these special memories and a liking for the men of that era? You have a “Playgirl” tab, but not specifically 70s.

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    3. Phil, I've done a few 70s series, but for did not give them a tab of their own. If you use the search function at the bottom of the tab list, some should come up.

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  3. It certainly does. I preferred the way men looked back then. Not necessarily long hair, although this guy's is a great length, but the way men just lived with the hair that they were given. Did you notice that his "charm" dangling from his bead necklace is a cannabis leaf? Now that's the 70's!

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    1. I didn't even notice the pot leaf charm, although I did think about the necklace being typical of the era. That ices it.

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    2. Yes, I preferred the way men looked back then too. Rugged, masculine men that attracted me in my teens.

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