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Attitude Magazine

Attitude Magazine January 2019

The World’s Best Gay Magazine. We pride ourselves on exclusive content and we are the premier destination for film, music, sports and pop stars plus LGBT heroes and allies that want to speak directly to gay men. Each issue has a balance of features on a diverse range of subjects, with block busting A-list celebrity exclusives and in-depth analysis of news and issues affecting the LGBT community. No other gay magazine can come anywhere near Attitude’s star pulling power, with celebrities such as James Franco, Tom Hardy, Elton John, Sacha Baron Cohen, Ian McKellen, Liam Payne, Take That, Matthew Lewis and countless more giving exclusive gay press interviews to us. Plus we have the likes of Paris Lees, Matt Lucas, David Furnish, not only appearing in the magazine but also writing for it.

País:
United Kingdom
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Stream Publishing Limited
Periodicidad:
Monthly
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13 Números

en este número

1 min.
meet the team

Tim Heap, assitant editor Warning: my biggest moment of 2018 isn’t exactly full of festive cheer. It came in February when I (amicably) broke up with my boyfriend after more than six years together. Since then, I’ve been learning what it is to be a single gay man, for pretty much the first time in my adult life. Maybe I’ll find the answer in 2019… Vijat Mohindra, photographer My moment of 2018 was being asked by Attitude to photograph a cover with my ultimate fashion icon: Donatella Versace. She’s been on my dream list since the beginning of my career, and the shoot was even greater than I could have imagined. To be in the presence of such an incredible creative force has left me for ever inspired Taylor Miller, photographer Mine was the birth…

1 min.
up & down

2019 Bring it on. 2018 was the prequel nobody asked for. Kinda like those three Star Wars films AQUAMAN Actually, just Jason Momoa. We don’t give two flapping fins about Aquafreshdudewhateva SEX EDUCATION New Netflix series exploring the world of teenage sex. Wet wipes not included HAND CREAM Saving our crusty queer mitts from the cold, one finger at a time REFUNDS Queuing for hours post-Christmas to return the ugly socks Aunt Lucy got you. The joy of capitalism NEW YEAR’S EVE Where will YOU be? (Urgh. Wake us up when it’s over, please…) 2 JANUARY Killer hangover + first day back at work + winter = hell! Surely the worst day of the year POLITICS, RELIGION, BLAH, BLAH, BLAH We’ve lost faith in everything. Except Ariana Grande. We still have faith in The AG…

3 min.
editor in chief’s letter

“How do you measure a year? In daylights, in sunsets, in midnights, in cups of coffee, in inches, in miles, in laughter, in strife,” and so go the lyrics to the song Seasons of Love from the musical Rent. It’s an uplifting, if bitter-sweet, song about how we can quantify the lives of the people we have lost. The first time I heard it live it was sung by the London Gay Men’s Chorus at a World Aids Day memorial service in Soho, and it’s one of those songs I find myself listening to as winter rolls in and the year comes to an end. If you asked me how I measure a year on this grey, gloomy Saturday afternoon that I am typing the copy you’re reading right now, I’d…

3 min.
attitude loves...

PLAYSTATION CLASSIC Ah, the Nineties — what a decade. It gave us the Spice Girls. It gave us Clueless. It gave us Marky Mark. And it gave us the PlayStation, Sony’s original console that revolutionised the gaming landscape. With more than 100 million units sold, chances are that you either had one or knew someone who did. Now, just in time for Christmas, Sony’s taken a shrink ray to the grey brick and produced the PlayStation Classic, preloaded with 20 games that will transport you back to a simpler time. With two controllers included, you can relive landmark titles such as Final Fantasy VII, Grand Theft Auto and Rayman (above) in all their 16-bit glory. Price: £89.99. playstation.com OLIVIER DUCASTEL & JACQUE MARTINEAU French filmmakers Olivier Ducastel and Jacques Martineau have long pushed the…

3 min.
a show of faith

How do you start a piece about being a gay Christian at Christmas time? Obviously with a summer’s day at the seaside. In July I took a trip back to my home town for its first Pride in 15 years. When Southend Pride last took place in 2003, Section 28 was still on the statute books, making it illegal to “promote homosexuality” in schools. Three Christians were protesting as the short parade passed by. Thankfully, no one could hear what they were saying. Blocking their view and voices were 15 other church leaders and local Christians. They cheered and held up queerfully created placards saying We’re sorry and You are God’s treasure. My usually stoic heart was caught off-guard. I already knew about the Christians at Pride movement although I didn’t realise…

4 min.
clean conscience

Last year you directed the first revival of Kevin Elyot’s debut 1982 play Coming Clean , charting the breakdown of a relationship between two gay men, and you’ll soon oversee its transfer to London’s West End. What is it about the show that speaks to you? I’m glad we’re speaking because you can help restore the play, or rather install the play into its correct historical position in the British theatrical canon. This play was done in 1982, only 15 years after the [partial] decriminalisation [of homosexuality]. People were still getting beaten up by cops and arrested. There were huge amounts of inequality and homophobia. In a lot of ways, this was the UK’s first mature gay play, showing gay characters living in relationships — they weren’t perverted, victims or villains.…