Like many New Yorkers, Craig Rodwell had a vision. He imagined a world where gay men would no longer be restricted to the bars and bathhouses in the city as the only places to congregate. A vice president of the Mattachine Society, a gay political group in New York, Rodwell wanted to open a store that would cater to the growing local gay community. I wanted the Society to set up a combination bookstore, counseling service, fund-raising headquarters, and office. The main thing was to be out on the street. Rodwell had no experience in running a bookstore; his only training was in ballet.
Video tape to Quick Time. Video to digital file mp4. How long does it take to copy video to DVD? All Video copy work done in house at our NYC studio. No tape will be sent out for audio and video digital conversion! Zero chance of your precious tapes lost by outsourced. Why Wait?
The Census Bureau asks Americans about subjects as varied as race, age, annual income and even their source of home heating. But there is one glaring demographic omission: The census does not ask people about their sexual orientation. As a result, there has long been a shroud of uncertainty around the geography of gay and lesbian Americans.
In Fort Tryon Park in Manhattan, thick branches and bramble have long provided cover for those seeking sex outside. David Goodman. In a wild, overrun corner of Fort Tryon Park, a secluded area had become a popular destination for those seeking clandestine, casual sex. The spot became so notorious that it also drew attention from the police: In some years, officers patrolling the park, in Upper Manhattan, would issue public-sex summonses about once a week.