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"In terms of gay history, how many actors at 24 years old are out and are as successful and in as visible a position as Randy is? In a way, he's a first." ow let's get the "is he acting or just playing himself? For this reason, it's both loved (for its frankness) and hated (by those who think it reflects badly on the gay community).But when Harrison who lives in the East Village when he's not shooting in Toronto first got the part, he actually had to do research on gay nightlife: He went to Splash in Chelsea, "because I really hadn't been to a lot of gay clubs. Like I don't have the body thing, and I'm not into the body thing." For his part, Harrison says, "The sexuality required for the role never scared me at all." nd then, finally, to bring things full circle, let's get the future out of the way. It's a breakthrough role for the breakthrough actor because Harrison's character is straight."I'm still associated with the gayest show on TV," he says, "but the fact that I got the coming-out over with means the gay-actor thing will be on the back burner.Here’s what the talented cast has been up to since the historic show went off the air more than a decade ago.To order a copy of the 2002 "Gay Life Now" issue, send a check or money order for to: New York Magazine ATTN: Back Issues 444 Madison Avenue New York, NY 10022 Please specify the April 29, 2002 issue and include your full mailing address.
After leaving the productions to star in the film WAKE, he was replaced by Joseph Gordon Levitt.
was America’s first TV series to exclusively focus on the lives and loves of gay and lesbian characters.
Love it or hate it, we had to watch it — and now there's even talk of bringing it back in some form.
Harold, the straight actor who plays Justin's boyfriend, Brian, says, "A lot of it happens in editing, although Randy and I are certainly making out and simulating sex.
We're comfortable enough with each other to be able to give them enough raw material, you know what I mean? Next week, previews begin for the MCC Theater's A Letter From Ethel Kennedy, directed by Tony winner Joanna Gleason. And later this year, he plays the "head of a group of total outcasts" in Bang Bang You're Dead, a scathing Showtime movie about high-school violence.
At a recent first-season-DVD-signing session at the Lincoln Center Tower Records featuring Harrison, Paige, and co-star Gale Harold, "it was like 'N Sync or something," says Harrison.