For the Love of Dilfs review – Stormy Daniels’s gay dating show is a hoot from start to finish – The Guardian

Occasionally, a television show comes along and breaks the star rating system. How to assign new reality series For the Love of Dilfs (Froot TV) a measure of value or approval? I have no idea. Take these three stars as a placeholder, a question mark, an admission that I do not trust my own taste or judgment when it comes to the philosophical conundrum that holds this all together: “Can a daddy and a himbo fall in love?” Let’s see, shall we?

Hosted by Stormy Daniels – and I say “hosted” loosely, as both Daniels and the voiceover person, “Dr Dilf”, are as stiff as, oh, you get what we’re working with here – this is basically a queer Love Island, and many reality viewers have been wondering what that might look like. Here it is! For the Love of Dilfs (that must be Daddies I’d Like To [respectfully engage with] Forever) shoves a group of younger men, known as the himbos, and a group of older men, known as the daddies, into a huge mansion, and tries to get them to fall in love.

The contestants are aiming to be part of the last couple standing, and thus walk away with $10,000. Dr Dilf announces the cash prize, then (in what might as well be audible parentheses) reluctantly adds, “and true love”. Each week, they sit around chatting, do a few tasks, someone gets booted off, and someone new arrives. As is standard these days, it’s billed as an experiment, though the experiment is “Will these men appearing on a reality show called For the Love of Dilfs have sex with each other?”, so I’m not sure you need a PhD in biochemistry to put that to the test.

It should really be called Dilf Island. If it were not set in a mansion on what appears to be a mainland, perhaps it might have been. Its to-camera interviews look an awful lot like those in its heterosexual sibling-in-spirit, though its antics and dialogue make Love Island seem awfully polite. “When I saw the jockstrap, I just knew, like, that’s my guy,” says Tony, a sweet Disney prince in a white tank top that reads “Babe”. He is a himbo, as is Nathan, from San Diego, who informs viewers: “I have a passion for talking and vocalising my thoughts.” Never mind the daddies, I think Nathan might be my soulmate.

The first task involves the himbos picking over a jumble sale-style table to choose the personal item and piece of underwear that appeals to them the most. A blind tasting, if you will. The daddies then enter, claim their possessions, and are matched with the himbo who most loved their pants for a one-on-one date. “I’ve done the apps …” sighs Jeffrey, a “multi-hyphenate” actor, director and performer from New York City. “This might actually work for me.” One …….


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Is Pedro Pascal Single? Details on ‘The Last of Us’ Star’s Dating History, Relationships and More – Yahoo Entertainment

Did Pedro Pascal find love in Hollywood? The Chilean-American actor is stealing the hearts of The Last of Us viewers, but the star tends to keep his romantic relationships out of the public eye.

Keep reading for on Pedro’s dating life, relationship history and more. 

Is Pedro Pascal Married?

The actor does not appear to be married.

Is Pedro Pascal Single?

Since he’s so private about his love life, it appears that the Narcos star is single. However, he’s never spoken publicly about dating as a Hollywood star.

Pedro Pascal’s Dating History

While he’s never spoken publicly about any relationships, the actor has been romantically linked to a …….


From Looking for Love to Swiping the Field: Online Dating in the U.S. – Pew Research Center

Tinder is the most widely used dating platform in the U.S. About half of those who have used dating sites or apps have had positive experiences, and some have met their partners on one. But safety and harassment remain issues

(YakobchukOlena/Getty Images)

Pew Research Center conducted this study to understand Americans’ experiences with dating sites and apps and their views of online dating generally. This survey was conducted among 6,034 U.S. adults from July 5-17, 2022. This included 4,996 respondents from the Center’s American Trends Panel (ATP), an online survey panel that is recruited through national, random …….