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WATCH: Argentinian men bare all in this exploration of the line between homoeroticism and homophobia

Horseplay (original title “Los Agitadores”—essentially, “The Agitators”) tells the story of a group of “straight” male friends who gather at a beautiful countryside villa to unwind over the Christmas holiday. Though, for anyone who’s spent any time around a large number of men knows, this gathering is anything but relaxing, as they constantly rile one another in a constant game of homosocial one-upmanship.They tickle, they taunt, they run around naked, they find themselves snuggling after a night of heavy drinking… But what starts as consensual friend-on-friend teasing eventually escalates to something more antagonistic.Related: This homoerotic cult classic was almost even gayerThe more reserved Poli (Franco de la Puente), in particular, tries to keep his distance, but the constant goading of ringleader Nico (Bruno Giganti) proves unavoidable.

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WATCH: San Francisco’s queer male burlesque revue bares all in sexy new doc
After going to Baloney, San Francisco’s “only all gay-male” burlesque show, you might think you’ve seen every inch of these guys—but they have so much more story to tell.In the new documentary Baloney, filmmaker Joshua Guerci goes behind the scenes and under the covers of one of the Bay Area’s premier queer revues, chronicling 18 months in the lives of the artists who bring the show together, night after night, with theater, dance, and striptease.Through interviews, rehearsal footage, and uncensored looks at the live Baloney performances, Guerci strips these guys bare, taking a compassionate look at the highs and lows of being a queer entertainer in “the most expensive city in North America.”Following their lives in the lead up to their big New Year’s Eve performance, Baloney offers a candid look at the hustle and drive it takes to make it as an artist in this day and age.But it’s not all serious.Even the show’s tagline—”San Francisco’s only all gay male revue”—is a bunch of baloney: There’s a woman in the cast, too! The documentary keeps things engaging and fun, bringing audiences into the colorful world of this “mostly male, mostly naked, very erotic” burlesque troupe.And they don’t hold back either.As one of the performers says, the ethos of Baloney is that everything is sexy to someone: “I can see from the stage, if somebody is maybe completely disgusted by something, then the person next to them is completely into it.”“We’re definitely all about the smut in Baloney—you know, that’s what you came for, that’s what we’re going to give you,” says another of the show’s artists.