Photographer Charlie Rogers captures the essence of men in their tighty-whities

Written by | The Lens

Contrast conjures complex carnal cravings.

In other words, diversity is hot.

Simply envision the alluring manner in which partners with dueling skin tones complement one another when they make love, their bodies creating a swirl of harmonic hues; or the juxtaposition of tattoos on an otherwise smooth patch of flesh; also, the rugged tufts of hair lining the contours of a manly physique.

These are the hallmarks of homoerotic bliss, and they all converge in an enticing bulge located squarely at the underwear zone.

The stark ivory landscape of tighty-whities enhances the wearer’s endowments and assets. From the curvature of the posterior to the veiny protuberance of one’s lust-hammer, briefs cradle our goods in great way.

If you want to (nay, MUST) gaze at gorgeous daddies in their skivvies, you could cruise the local locker room, but that might veer into creeper territory in a hurry.

Instead, you should safely ogle the works of New York photographer Charles Thomas Rogers. He is the Picasso of packages, the Rembrandt of randiness, and the Mozart of macho abandon.

But as chiseled as his subjects may be, Rogers delights in their flaws.

“I’m drawn to the imperfections that make us all beautiful.”

Um, we’re searching for imperfections, but can’t seem to find any… and we’re staring HARD.

Rogers has made a name for himself as a connoisseur of men over 50. Their rugged dimensions serve as a taut canvas for the visionary’s black and white worldview. Age is an aphrodisiac through the shutterbug’s lascivious lens, and the viewer savors every mature line and crisp undergarment splashed through his portfolio.

You will also be thrilled to discover Rogers’ gallery of nudes, but be careful not to poke your eye out! The engorged models are excited to greet you with their thrillingly throbbing enthusiasm. Whether they are in their briefs or out of them (rawr!), these hunks are serving maximum sexiness.

Bone appétit!


Last modified: December 29, 2021