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Discussion in 'Models and Celebrities' started by Elricb, Aug 10, 2010.
This 25 year old actor has a lot to show off!
damn! Thats a big dick. Only thing is, I'll bet he doesn't get much bigger when he's hard....still that's an impressive cock
long and slim autch ^^...but really impressive
at last a brit actor with a great dick thatll get it out
unfortunately he's not gay. I live in the same town as him and have seen him in Morrison's and Tecos's quite a lot with his girlfriend. But he is really nice and easy going!
WOW nice english beef !!
Scotsmen don't like being called English! :biggrin1:
Came to post a pic of this! I saw the movie and knew you guys would want to see it! haha!
Here are some more screen caps
What is the film?
The Disappearance of Alice Creed (2009) - IMDb
Decent movie...his nude scene makes it even better
huge! very impressive indeed...
'Alice Creed' is airing on Starz right now.
The DVD and Blu-ray are pretty cheap on amazon.
It's worth getting just for his beautiful eyes, butt, body, and BIG ENGLISH DICK!
Wow, very impressive!
It's great when guys a willing to take it all off in a movie.
Just watched it. Damn he is cute and hung! I mean hung!
He is NOT English, he is SCOTTISH - when will our American cousins learn the difference??
I'm American and always wonder why so many Americans can't get the simplicty of the differance between England, Scotland, or Wales.
Here in the States New Yorkers are New Yorkers, NOT Pennsylvanians, Californians, Texans, or Floridians. In the UK it's the same.
For my fellow Americans, here is a simple way to remember it showing the somewhat equivalent terms used on each side of the Pond. I know these are not 'exact', they are close enough for comparison.
US/United States -> UK/United Kingdom
(I used the shortened versions for both countries.)
American -> Briton, or more informally, Brit
This next part is a little tricky:
Marylander, Texan, Georgian, or any other state ->
-> Englishman, Scotsman or Scot, Welshman, BUT, they are normally refered to as The English, The Scottish, and The Welsh. (Yes, I know I left out the good folks from Northern Ireland.)
I can say 'I am a Pennsylvanian,' which I guess would be comparable to 'I am an Englishman, or Englishwoman.' Interestingly enough, in the States, people from the New England states are New Englanders, not New Englishmen. Isn't English a fun language? lol
Anyone from Britain feel free to add to or correct any mistakes I made, but I was really just trying to explain the basics.
Canadians feel the same way, when we confuse them with Americans, As do New Zealanders when we ask if they are Australian. Or when Londoners refer to me an Northerner.