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Rugby player loves his gay fans


New making of for the rugby players nude calendar

Rugby player loves his gay fans

Ben Cohen rugby playerBen Cohen is married, has two kids, and plays rugby for the Northampton Saints in the British League. Yep, he’s pretty straight. But to the surprise of many male fans he held a signing this week for his new calendar at Prowler, a gay sex shop in Soho.

Even queer supporters weren’t initially sure what to make of the news. One confessed, “I thought it was a joke actually. When I first read about it yesterday I wasn’t sure, but I came along today just to see, and he is [here].”

Other attendees thought it sent a strong message to more homophobic players, with a fan pointing out that “as society gets more and more tolerant, more sports stars should come out and support us – because we support them.”

Cohen, himself, felt the event was a big success…

Ben Cohen MBE, born 14th September, 1978 in Northampton, is an English rugby union player.

Cohen has spent the bulk of his professional career with Northampton Saints, although has since left the club under mutual consent and is seeking new employment. Cohen had long been linked with a move away from the club.

Ben Cohen’s usual position is on the wing.

Ben Cohen is an England rugby union international.

World Cup rugby and gay award ceremony

Owens, from Carmarthenshire, made his Rugby World Cup debut last month, and is regarded as the first openly gay man to referee at the highest level.

The 36-year-old said winning the award was “up there with being elected to referee the Rugby Word Cup”.

Welsh Secretary Peter Hain said Owens was a great role model for all young sportsmen and women across Wales.

Organised by gay rights group Stonewall, the awards recognised those who had raised the profile of gay people in the world of sport, acted as role models, and challenged homophobia.

There are close-knit communities in Wales in which people are prepared to help each other, but on the other side, are prepared to discuss each other

Nigel Owens

Owens said he was honoured to win the award, and praised the work of Stonewall and other similar organisations.

He said although he had come out for his own piece of mind, he was glad if it had helped others.

“Just by coming out in the public eye it obviously made news, and obviously if it helps people in that way, than that’s great,” he said.

“It was no intention of mine to raise my profile as a person for being gay.

“I’m just a normal person living a normal life.”

Wales should be very proud indeed of Nigel Owens

Peter Hain

Speaking on BBC Radio Cymru, Owens said although rugby was a “macho” sport, being gay had not affected his career.

He said: “I get my legs pulled, but then I pull others’ legs as well.

“Humour is part of the game and it’s something that helped me cope with coming out.”

Owens said coming from a small west Wales village had made it more difficult to tell people he was gay.

He said: “There are close-knit communities in Wales in which people are prepared to help each other, but on the other side, are prepared to discuss each other.

“If you live in the middle of London, nobody knows you and nobody cares.”

Mr Hain said Owens had used his talent and skills to rise to the top of his game, without “shirking the issue” of his sexuality.

He said: “Wales should be very proud indeed of Nigel Owens.

“His courage will hopefully mean sport becomes more accepting and in the future others will not suffer homophobic bullying or discrimination.”

Source BBC news