Site Seeing ...
1. Tee Divas Golf Club
(www.teedivas-golf.com/sys-tmpl/door/): With all the mess going on regarding the Augusta National Golf Club and its men-only policy, this club provides a nice contrast. Read all about the all-Black female club, including its activities, travel tee times and more. Also, be sure to check out the pictures of the swingin' sistas.
2. Al Green Online (http://www.algreen.com): With the mirthful minister stopping by the House of Blues April 13, this site provides a great opportunity on the gospel and secular material you're likely to hear. Listen to his sermons ... and then listen to 'I'm Still in Love With You' and figure out how Green manages to mingle the heavenly with the hedonistic.
3. KUMA — Black Lesbian Erotica
(http://www.kuma2.net): Kissing Passionately, Undulating Hips, Mouthwatering, Aching Desire: With those words, you definitely know this site's not about knitting. This celebrates Black woman-to-woman passion—and dares you to join in the fun. Features include the Spirit Space, Talented Tongue, Cherry's Grove, and Steam Room (which I think I'm too young ... and too male to enter).
4. Three Mo' Tenors
(www.threemotenors.com/show.html): You saw them (over and over) during those Marshall Fields commercials ['Oh what fun ... jingle, jingle, jingle, jingle'], but these guys can definitely blast far more serious music than that little ditty. They're stopping by the Civic Opera House in May.
5. Interview with Michael K. Williams
(channels.gay.com/entertainment/news/: Who? Well, if you're at all familiar with HBO's The Wire, you might know Williams as Omar, a murderous, drug-dealing and stealing thug ... who happens to be gay. Read this interview and find out, among other things, about how his friends reacted when they found out about him snagging this part.
6. National Visionary Leadership Project (www.visionaryproject.com/home3.html): This exciting project joins elder and younger African Americans together 'to tell, preserve, and disseminate worldwide, the first-person stories of their past, while creating a strong educational foundation for the young vibrant leaders of the future.' It's an incredible opportunity to hear video excerpts from luminaries such as Ruby Dee, Dr. Maya Angelou and Gordon Parks. With February being Black History Month, I can't think of a better time to take advantage of this site.
I'm at firstname.lastname@example.org .