Carter Jenkins Gay, Girlfriend, Underwear, and Shirtless Photos

Carter Jenkins Gay, Girlfriend, Underwear, and Other Stuff. Today in male celebrity underwear, we bring you American actor Carter Jenkins posing in his boxer briefs underwear. Check him out, baby!

But our Carter does not limit himself to boxer shorts. In fact, in this scene from the 2010 movie Valentines Day, he’s seen walking around in his skimpy briefs. Seems like our Carter can give the Naked Cowboy a run for his money, no?

But wait, there’s more! The Carter Jenkins underwear collection also includes boxer shorts. Check him out posing like some Mr. Olympia contestant (at least in the middle pic) in this scenes from the movie Nightlight.

Carter Jenkins Gay or Straight? We, honestly, don’t know. However he did play the role of a gay dude in the Chris Colfer movie, Struck By Lightning.

Here’s Carter with Struck movie boyfriend Graham Rogers after the closeted lovebirds were caught making out in the restroom by Chris Colfer.

But is Carter Jenkins gay or straight in real life? As we said, we don’t know. But Boomer Beefcake says our Carter is “rumored to be gay in real life”. And what do our friends at say about the matter? Well, their rating for our guy is… well, check it out for yourself:

Carter Jenkins gaydar: According to 95 visitors Carter Jenkins is 69% gay. The average gay-rating on is 69%, which means Carter Jenkins has been voted highly gay.

If the rumor and the gaydar rating are correct, could this guy be Carter’s boyfriend? We grabbed the pic from Carter’s Instagram account which you might want to follow at @carterjenkins9.

Carter Jenkins Girlfriend. But ignore the rumor because our Carter may actually be straight. Why? Because, according to , he dated Mariah Buzolin (2010), Malese Jow (2009) and Cody Kennedy (2007 – 2008).

Watch our for Carter in the upcoming TV show Famous in Love which is scheduled to air this coming January.

Carter Jenkins

Carter Jenkins is straight and is pretty „gay“. Just a friendly reminder: don’t be ashamed to admit that you have a crush on him. He has dark brown hair. Scroll down and check out his short and/or medium dark brown hairstyles & haircuts.

 Carter Jenkins

Carter Jenkins

R1 An actor. There was a BI about him hooking up with Chris Colfer for a role a couple years ago.

Looks like Carter will be in a new ABC Family (or whatever the stupid new name is) drama next summer

That’s a great ass. He’s one of those slutty-cute actors from the Disney Channel mill, which that network has perfected: Wholesome enough for your oblivious mom, but perfect bodies and faces, and just enough skin showing and wink-wink sexuality to horn up teen girls and gay boys.

He was such a creepy kid on Unfabulous (with Emma Roberts, also his co-star in Valentine’s Day where he had a fake nude scene), but he looked hot in Valentine’s Day. I wonder if he and Bradley Cooper spend some time in Cooper’s trailer?

If that thread were true R4, I’m pretty sure that ass would get him better roles.

R8’s pic has obviously gone through some very amateurish post-production, as there is a white area where it should be dark.

r15, hu? That white area very well might be a flashlight. It’s a group of teens in the woods. The one on Carter’s butt it obviously the camera light (it’s a found footage movie after all).

Isn’t Colfer still making a Noel Coward biopic? That shit has been in pre-production forever.

See how he’s sort of sitting on one cheek in R22’s pic? That’s ‚cause of me, bitches!

He looks a little like Caroline Kennedy’s son, that Schlosser boy. Has either of them come out yet?

Looks like Carter has a movie with plenty of shirtlessness coming out

Looks like one of his costars in R27 is the older brother on The Real O’Neals

Carter Jenkins looks like the missing link between Garrett Clayton and Gregg Sulkin, though I like the Jack Schlossberg comment, too.

Carter is looking hot and (frequently) shirtless in his new show

Thanks for the update! I’ve been into this kid for a while, but then he just disappeared. Glad to see he’s gotten hotter.

I know it’s a solo vid…. but there’s something a little gay about it.

Carter Jenkins

A string of affairs and a ‚gay relationship‘: the secret life of Roy Jenkins, the best PM Britain never had

New book’s claims about the life and loves of Welsh miner’s son who became one of the top politicians of his generation

He was the Welsh miner’s son who has been described as the “best prime minister Britain never had”.

But away from his prodigious political achievements, late politician and Oxford chancellor Roy Jenkins had affairs with the wives of two friends and a probable gay relationship with his best friend according to claims in a new book.

The former Home Secretary is said to have slept with society women Lady Caroline Gilmour and Leslie Bonham Carter, while he was married. They were among a string of women the politician conducted relationships with.

In one letter Gilmour wrote to Jenkins: “My love, I miss you so desperately that the thought of our two days together causes really acute pain.

“No words can describe the utter desolation of being without you. I just lay and ached for you.”

Gilmour, daughter of the eighth Duke of Buccleuch, begged Jenkins to burn the letter in case her husband saw it, according to revelations made in a new biography by John Campbell.

It is claimed the two consummated their affair while travelling together with their respective spouses – Jenkins’ wife, Jennifer, and Caroline’s husband, Ian Gilmour.

Two days after penning the first letter Gilmour wrote again.

“I pine for you in every way and get terrible twinges and pangs and go into mammoth glooms,” she said.

“I feel so unable to cope without having your eye to catch across the room.”

“I will obviously have to make a vast effort otherwise Ian might notice,” she said.

Eventually Ian did notice. But, unfaithful himself, the Tory politician had to accept it. Jenkins and Gilmour’s affair continued for 40 years.

Author Robert Harris, a close friend of Roy as he grew older, claimed Caroline was “the great love of his life, after Jennifer”. Jenkins told him: “She was the one.”

The MP, who died in 2003 aged 82, did not pursue women randomly. He was said to have had enduring relationships with mature, sophisticated, intelligent women.

Gilmour and Bonham-Carter exemplified the posh society Abersychan-born Jenkins liked to inhabit.

“Everybody’s marriage goes up and down,” she said before Roy died.

“It’s not true we’ve never had a disagreement, but we’ve certainly never had a serious rift.”

Before he met Jennifer there was Tony Crosland, a bisexual pal at Oxford University, who went on to become foreign secretary from 1976-1977.

Letters from Tony show his jealousy after Roy – who later became Baron Jenkins of Hillhead – met Jennifer.

He complained at only receiving “a brief type-written note” from Roy after “a very long interval”.

In other missives he signed off with, “Very much love, my pet.”

One revealed: “I am very lonely for you, and longing to be with you again.”

Speaking to WalesOnline author John Campbell said: “It is possible and likely and has been admitted that there was a brief relationship.

“That may have had a brief physical element but it was an adolescent experimentation.”

The 66-year-old writer dismissed suggestions Jenkins – who oversaw the legalisation of homosexuality, abortion and initiated the end of theatre censorship, and had a remarkable political career that saw him become deputy leader of the Labour Party and a founder and leader of the SDP – was gay.

Jenkins’ heterosexual affairs, however, were an open secret.

“Everyone in the political world knew about them but the wider public did not,” John, who lives in Kent, said.

“They were kept private because there was no aggrieved party.

“If you think of scandals like Cecil Parkinson and others it’s a woman who goes to the press with a grievance and then it goes public.”

Parkinson was forced to resign from the cabinet in 1983 after it was revealed mistress Sara Keays was pregnant with his child.

“But if no-one is upset and people are not leaving their wives to pursue affairs, if they was within a marriage, which was the convention in that class and group at that time, there is no scandal,” John said.

And Jennifer is said to have tolerated the affairs.

“The other thing is they did not have mobile phones so there was no way to keep track of people,” John said.

“If husbands and wives were at the other end of the country and they were not constantly in touch it was easier to conduct more than one relationship at a time.

“It is a lot more difficult now. But also the morality has changed. In that generation and class people accepted relationships within marriages.”

A string of affairs and a 'gay relationship': the secret life of Roy Jenkins, the best PM Britain never had

Wonder Woman 1984 Director Patty Jenkins In Conversation with Lynda Carter

The filmmaker and TV’s original Wonder Woman talk about glamour, girl power, and Gal Gadot.

Santa Claus isn’t the only anticipated arrival on December 25. After all, Christmas Day is also when Wonder Woman is set to arrive, streaming on HBO Max in Wonder Woman 1984It’s the second installment in a series by director Patty Jenkins, and this time Gal Gadot’s title character (intriguingly loaded alias: Diana Prince) is battling the forces of evil in the 1980s. That’s not the only change audiences have to expect.

In a much-ballyhooed move, the film is streaming on its opening day—a workaround to today’s theatrical release troubles and fitting nod to Wonder Woman’s small-screen origins. While the character first appeared in the 1940s as a member of DC Comics’ Justice League, she reached a much broader audience beginning in 1975 when Lynda Carter portrayed the character in the Wonder Woman TV series, which ran for three influential seasons.

For plenty of people, Carter—who has worked extensively on stage, screen, and in the recording studio since Wonder Woman, and will be releasing a new song, „Human and Divine,“ inspired by the character in early 2021—will always epitomize the superhero, but that doesn’t mean the legendary actress won’t embrace Jenkins’s blockbuster reboot. In fact, the two (who happen to share a birthday; they’re both Leos) have a warm, familiar friendship and share a deep understanding of the character and her impact on the performers who portray her and the fans alike.

Here, Carter and Jenkins discuss the impact of Wonder Woman on their own lives, the enduring importance of the character for audiences, and the importance of passing the baton—or, in this case, the golden lasso.

Lynda Carter: Let’s go back a couple of years. When Patty first was assigned to direct this, I was thrilled knowing what she has done in the past with female characters. Impossible female characters. How do you give humanity to a serial killer [like in Monster]? And yet, she managed to do that. I didn’t know how she did it in some of the films that she’s done. Then, she took this character, who I love with all of my being, and she was true to every single part of it.

She developed this soul and this spirit inside the bones of her. Why people love her is not the superpower, it’s the intellect. It’s the idea of who we are from the inside out. And that’s how Patty is able to direct it, because she is Wonder Woman.

I built my character in a sea of men back in the day. It was men writers, men directors, men producers, men actors, men studio executives, and all of their opinions. I was a pretty stubborn young girl and tried to do it my way. And now here we are with these fabulous women: Gal Gadot, who embodies that character so perfectly, and Patty, who is the brains of the character. We need this Wonder Woman ’84 more than ever; I stand behind Gal, I stand behind Patty and the soul of the character, particularly right now. We need this inspiration.

Patty Jenkins: Thank you, Lynda. It’s interesting because you didn’t just get it, Lynda, you really created it on so many levels. You taught it. Here’s what you and I both know that we love about the character: we love everything that Wonder Woman stood for, right? But, she was not totally fleshed out. She had these values that we loved. And this is why I find she’s so important right now.

She has values to me, unlike almost any other superhero, even Superman, who’s probably the most clean-spirited superhero. Wonder Women is the only superhero who has come here to teach mankind about love, and has superpowers that she can use in that process. No other superhero is like that. That’s what I think is so incredible, and why I feel so honored to have this character to work with right now, because Wonder Woman stands for something so important, which is that we have to become better. We’re all going to have to think about how do we love each other more and save this world together?

LC: That’s what I love about your message, and particularly during this time. It’s about love and justice. It’s so easy to hate what has gone on and forget empathy, but we must endure.

PJ: I wasn’t allowed to watch much television as a kid, so I just remember when Lynda’s show came on at other kids‘ houses. Your Wonder Woman was so amazing, so cool looking and so warm. I just remember seeing it and we were like moths to the flame as kids.

I think I was in elementary school, and all the boys would play superheroes and be fighting each other, and the second Wonder Woman came out, we were like, “Oh, I’m Wonder Woman.” There was no female character for us to engage with before. And that was an interesting thing, all of a sudden you would run out there as fast as possible to be the first girl there to claim Wonder Woman. It’s one of the reasons I’ve also defended the beauty of Gal being Wonder Woman and said, “No, she shouldn’t be tougher.” She shouldn’t have to be dressed down and less beautiful to be powerful.

Lynda being so beautiful was an intrinsic part of it. She was the idealized woman in every way. This other struggle that we’ve had all these years was needing to make females more masculine to make them stronger. Well, that’s no victory at all, because now you’re saying only being like a man is strong. I don’t believe that. And I think I intrinsically don’t believe it because I experienced it through Lynda as a kid, that feeling like I looked beautiful and was super strong at the same time. And it doesn’t mean everybody has to be as beautiful as Lynda. It’s about the feeling of being feminine and owning that. And then being just and powerful at the same time, that was super important to me.

LC: I recall really having some very pointed discussions with the producers about not dumbing her down. I won the argument eventually… it was about the complex nature of women, the complex nature of who we are. I still am what I was; I know how to be a kid and I know how to be the age I am now. I have that experience in me. I don’t look the same, and I don’t want to go back. It’s your turn, and it’s Gal’s turn. Who I am now is your cheerleader.

PJ: You’re a lot more than that, but I certainly think that that’s such an incredible part of our threesome dynamic is an interesting dedication to the character and then to doing good in the world, however we may do it, in whatever role we’re playing.

LC: You and Gal and I adore each other because we own a piece of the soul of this wonderful character.

PJ: What amazes me about the spirit of that character is that it’s never been about any of us. Part of the thing that unites all of us is saying, “Oh, my God, this character brings so much beauty into the world.” It’s been so funny directing Gal, so often she’s not an actress and I’m not the director. We’re both looking upwards, thinking, “Did we do our parts for those kids who will see this?” It’s an interesting thing to live up to a legacy so much bigger than oneself.

LC: I will tell you something a little more self-deprecating. After the first episode of Wonder Woman, when the big pilot aired, I proceeded to march myself out to a big Mexican restaurant in the Valley. And I just walked in expecting everyone to recognize me—and no one did. I said, „Did you watch TV last night?“ „No.“ „Don’t you recognize me?“ „No.“ I was so disappointed.

PJ: When did they start to catch on? When did you start to get noticed all the time?

LC: It was when I really started getting on covers of magazines and started doing things for Maybelline.

PJ: I can’t even imagine what it was like for you. I’m sure it was not an easy road.

LC: Well, it was so long ago. I’ve been famous for such a long time now, that I think now I’m at the point where you just hope you’re not forgotten.

LC: Somebody said that to me: “I didn’t know she was still alive.” It’s just hysterical. And, of course, I am still kicking. I’m out there fighting for votes, fighting for the rights of men and women, the rights of gay people. I’m always on my high horse.

„What I love about this character and think is so important is finding the hero in yourself.“

PJ: I know, and I love it. Doing good in the world. What I love about this character and think is so important, is finding the hero in yourself. We need to start telling stories to everybody again that say, “Find the hero within yourself, even if it’s hard, even if it’s scary, even if you’re not sure what to do.” We are facing real devastation on this planet in such a big way on so many levels that if everybody doesn’t stop where they are and find the the brave person inside of themselves who can help us change the world, we don’t stand a chance. One thing I love is hoping that every single person experiences the story of Wonder Woman and can find part of it in themselves.

LC: My daughter said she really understood what Wonder Woman was when she saw Gal play her. My own daughter! That said to me something about what I know you to be and what I know Gal to be, about how we can rise to the occasions of our lives. That is who we are. It’s in our DNA, and that is Wonder Woman. It’s pure joy to see the inspiration when I talk to women who get it. I love to hear them. I am humbled by it.

Wonder Woman 1984 Director Patty Jenkins In Conversation with Lynda Carter

20. Charlie David

Charlie David has hundreds of hours of television to his credit predominantly exploring the LGBTQI2S experience. He has been selected as the Canadian Filmmaker in Focus by the Kashish Film Festival in Mumbai, India, an invited guest of the Canadian embassy in South Africa to share his documentary …

42. Adamo Ruggiero

Born June 9th/1986 in Toronto, Adamo Ruggiero is a television/film/theatre actor and television host. His credits include: Degrassi- The Next Generation (Series, 2002-2008), Make The Yuletide Gay (Feature, 2009), The Neverending Story (Play, 2011) and The Next Star (Series, 2008-2012). Adamo is …

Is Jenkins Gay or Secretly Dating?

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However, some wiki sites relate him as a married man and also claimed that he is happily live with her wife and two kids, but we neither found any clue about the facts. So, they just covered myth about him, and he also has not ever accepted about his married.

So, it just looks like him as a gay, but he is neither a gay and also claimed himself as a straight male.

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Billy Bob,Greg Kinnear,Marcia Gay,Tyler Patrick,Timmy Deters,Brandon Craggs,Sammi Kane,Jeff Davies,Aman Johal,Troy Gentile,Carlos Estrada,Emmanuel Estrada,Jeffrey Tedmori,Ridge Canipe,Kenneth Harris,Carter Jenkins

This too-faithful remake aims low for laughs, turning off the easily offendable; despite another lovably irascible contribution by Thornton, it lacks the ensemble strength and originality of the 1976 version.