Wednesday, September 02, 2009


Good Lord - all this nastiness on Miss Terri Hatcher!

I must admit that while on my big gay cruise last summer we had for our entertainment one night that Asian queen who plays the fag to Eva's hag - and he said..."Does anyone want to hear about Desperate Housewives?"

Of course, the queens hooted YES.

He said: I have two words for you - TROUBLE HATCHER!


Anonymous said...

Maybe Mike will marry that other hag and they can get rid of Teri. No more story line for her.

Anonymous said...

Nicolette was bad, but I think Teri is by far the most problematic at the network,” a set insider told The Enquirer.

“She can be so rude and ill-mannered - snatching things out of crew members’ and assistants’ hands without saying please or thank you.”

Wardrobe department workers recently felt Teri’s wrath. She made them haul all of the clothes, shows and accessories chosen for her character to an area outside of her trailer, and then she picked out everything she didn’t like and told them to get rid of it, says the source.

“It’s truly bizarre - everyone has to cater to her like she is a queen.

“Teri doesn’t eat with all the cast and crew. It is as if she thinks she is above them.

“A runner drives to upscale restaurants such as Katsuya or Armoa Cafe so she can eat in her trailer and drink her many bottles of expensive cabernet that she has stored.

“The woman doesn’t even go to the hair and make-up trailer - they come to wherever she is!

“When fans are driven by the Wisteria Lane set, she often doesn’t wave or smile like the other actresses. She will turn her back,” claims the insider.

[From The National Enquirer, print edition, April 13, 2009]


Anonymous said...

She turns her back on her fans?????????? She really is a cunt!



WASHINGTON (CNN) -- For writer John Aravosis, Edward "Ted" Kennedy's early support for gay rights was very important to a community that has faced a history steeped in discrimination.

"For me it was particularly personal since he gave me my start in gay rights," he said. "I started doing volunteer work in his office in 1993 when I was still working for a Republican senator."

Former Massachusetts state Sen. Jarrett Barrios -- and incoming President of the Gay & Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation praised the Democratic senator's work.

"In those early years, his support may have turned heads but [that] didn't dampen his support -- and eventually helped change hearts and minds about LGBT [Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender] equality in the Senate and around the country," he said in a statement.

"He was a friend whom I worked with on many issues in the Massachusetts senate, and my husband Doug and I have the print he gave us for our wedding framed at home," he said. "His passing is a loss for many of us who knew him, and all of us who benefited from his uncompromising support of our full equality."

Since his death warm wishes and remembrances have poured in from the gay community around the country.

Marc Solomon, marriage director of Equality California, said he lost "one of my heroes."

"Thank you Sen. Kennedy, for making a future for us all that is more compassionate, more equitable, more just -- for LGBT people, for immigrants, for people of color, for those living in poverty, for every one of us. Your passion for justice and your fight burn on in us all," he wrote Thursday in Bay Windows, an LGBT newspaper serving New England. Watch more on Kennedy's life and career »

Human Rights Campaign President Joe Solmonese said the nation has "lost its greatest champion and strongest voice for justice, fairness, and compassion. The loss to our community is immeasurable."

"There was no greater hero for advocates of LGBT equality than Sen. Ted Kennedy," he said in a statement.

"From the early days of the AIDS epidemic, to our current struggle for marriage equality he has been our protector, our leader, our friend. He has been the core of the unfinished quest for civil rights in this country and there is now a very painful void," Solmonese said.

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Kennedy co-sponsored the 1990 Ryan White CARE Act, which passed the same year. Later in 1996, he co-sponsored a bill to reverse the discharge of HIV-positive members of the military.

He was also a staunch defender of hate crimes legislation in his Senate career. Kennedy was a key sponsor of the 2009 Matthew Shepard Hate Crimes Prevention Act, named after young gay man who was killed. The bill was approved by the Senate in July.

"No member of the LGBT community should be terrified to walk down the street for fear of hateful violence. Hate crimes perpetrators must not be allowed to place our communities in fear," he has said in the past.


Trouble Hatcher............honey, aint that the truth!

Anonymous said...

Is she that bad___________?

Anonymous said...

I'd fuck her