Short gay actor

Short gay actor DEFAULT

Leslie Jordan, everyone’s favorite ‘Instagram maven,’ is having the time of his life

It doesn’t matter that it’s Zoom: Leslie Jordan needs to find his light. Like the chorus in Katy Perry’s “Firework,” the actor-turned-Instagram star bursts out of his desk chair to set the mood. But he swiftly has a change of heart. “I don’t like that — I like to remain mysterious,” he quips in his sugary Southern drawl. He’s no diva but fame — the viral kind — is new to Jordan. And trying to find the right light? It’s just a part of the process.

The longtime actor and writer never thought he’d see the height of stardom in his 60s. “Who had thought at 65 I was going to become an Instagram maven?” he asks. But he has been happily surprised.

It all started about two years ago when he starred in Fox’s retirement community comedy “The Cool Kids.” His friend Tess Sanchez, head of Fox casting at the time, kept telling him to post the funny things he’d say. Jordan had no clue what that meant. “I thought she meant maybe those little yellow Post-its,” he says and laughs. Though he remained confused, Sanchez signed him up for Instagram on the spot. Not long after he began posting a series of funny images and videos, he had 20,000 followers. “I thought that was massive,” he recalls.

When the pandemic hit in early spring, Jordan hunkered down in Tennessee, where his mother and identical twin sisters live. Opting not to stay at his family home (“there’s too many old women there”), he found himself an apartment in Chattanooga, where he was born and raised. Out of boredom, he began sharing “silly” pieces of content like his “Pillow Talk” series, where he snuggles up with a pillow and tells comfort food tales of Hollywood; videos of him dancing to Lisa Rinna’s aerobics class or with his cats; and Sunday sessions of him singing hymns with songwriter and producer Travis Howard. And well, s—!, as Jordan likes to say. It didn’t take long for his sweet Southern charm to sweep the nation.

For 80 days, he made two posts a day. “A friend of mine called from California and said, ‘You have gone viral.’ And I said, ‘No, honey, I’m fine. I don’t have COVID,’” he jokes. It was the right kind of viral: Jordan’s following has since passed 5.5 million, and his definition of massive has completely changed. “I don’t know how I did it because now I scramble for content,” he says. “Every day, I’m thinking, ‘Oh my God! I need to post. What should I come up with?’”

Jordan has been intentional about keeping his platform “fun.” No products, politics or religion. (He was tempted by a puffer scarf recently.) But he couldn’t stay silent on everything. With continued acts of police brutality and nationwide protests against police killings of Black people making headlines, he wanted to address the subject somehow. But Jordan wanted to listen rather than talk. So he asked Deesha Dyer, a Black woman and former White House social secretary to President Obama, to take over his platform and address the significance of the movement. “What do I know about politics?” he asks. “I can’t talk about what I don’t know.”

Jordan’s Instagram has become a feel-good hub of inspiration and levity for those in need of a laugh during the COVID-19 pandemic. His proof? The letters he’s received. Some tell stories of not being accepted for being gay, while others are grateful for the sense of connection. “I just had this lady stop me not too long ago in the grocery store, and she said, ‘Your videos got me through COVID. I was stuck at home, and I have kids. I thought I was going to go crazy, and I would go and watch your videos.’” That’s when Jordan realized keeping it light was the right choice.

Though Jordan’s Instagram career is new, he’s been acting for nearly 40 years. His first claim to fame was as a Taco Bell spokesman: “I was the elevator operator that went to Hamburger Hell, where you went if you didn’t eat Taco Bell,” he says. “People knew me.” But it wasn’t until 1989 that he landed his big break during the first season of “Murphy Brown.” After it aired, he found out through his agent that “everybody from Burt Reynolds to Steven Spielberg wants to meet you.” What followed were defining roles as Lonnie Garr in the ’90s sitcom “Hearts Afire” and Beverly Leslie in NBC’s “Will & Grace,’' as well as stints on Ryan Murphy’s “American Horror Story” franchise and “The Cool Kids,” in which he played queer, confident senior citizen Sid Delacroix.

Now, he’s headed back to Fox to star in “Call Me Kat,” a comedy based on the British sitcom “Miranda.” Spearheaded by “The Big Bang Theory’s” Mayim Bialik, the series, premiering Sunday, follows a klutzy 39-year-old woman’s journey as she trades in the wedding fund her parents set aside for a cat cafe in Kentucky. “It took two things. They said, ‘Mayim Bialik’ and ‘a room full of cats in a cat cafe,’ [and] I said, ‘I’m aboard,’” Jordan recalls. He was blown away by the cast, which includes Kyla Pratt, Swoosie Kurtz, Cheyenne Jackson and Julian Gant, but he really couldn’t wait to work with Bialik. “I loved her from the moment I saw her in ‘Beaches’ playing a baby Bette Midler,” he says.

Jordan plays Phil, a hapless baker who is going through a breakup. “His longtime partner has left him for a young buck from Big Lots,” Jordan says and laughs. While the role was so easy because it felt like an extension of him, it wasn’t exactly new: “I’ve always just played an exaggerated version of me.”

Early on in his career, Jordan settled into his role as a character actor. “I was never going to be Meryl Streep or Robert De Niro, who can disappear into a character — I’m just not that kind of actor,” he says. “There’s a lot of me to disappear into. I’m more like a Dolly Parton, you know what I mean? There’s a lot of me.”

While Jordan has become something of a gay icon over the years — “I fell out of the womb and landed in my mother’s high heels,” he remarks — it wasn’t always easy. When Jordan was growing up, his dad was a lieutenant colonel in the army, “a man’s man.” “There was a feeling that I was a little bit of a disappointment,” Jordan recalls. The actor reveals he struggled more with being “effeminate” than being gay. “I open my mouth and 50 yards of purple chiffon come out,” he says.

Tragedy struck Jordan at 11 when his father died in a plane crash. By the time he entered high school, he decided to come out: “I would tell my friends, ‘I have a secret: I’m gay.’ And they’re like, ‘Duh! We know that. What’s the secret?’”

Jordan struggled with drug and alcohol abuse, which masked the shame that came from being gay in a religious environment: “It was a lot easier to be gay when I was loaded,” he recalls. In 1997, Jordan got more than a handful of DUIs in one year and was sentenced to 120 days in jail (he served 14). It was a reality check, and at 42 years old, he got sober. Substances removed, he found his true path. “My journey into sobriety, but more importantly, my journey into queerdom, was from the time I was 42 ’til now,” he says. At 65, he can say he is “100% comfortable” in his own skin.

Jordan reminisced about his journey to self-acceptance and sobriety in his 2008 memoir “My Trip Down the Pink Carpet,” but he’s preparing to release a collection of essays detailing what he’s learned over the years in May, titled “How Y’all Doing?: Misadventures and Mischief From a Life Well Lived.” In it, Jordan relives the time that Debbie Reynolds called his mother to discuss him and her daughter, Carrie Fisher — but that’s far from his wildest Hollywood story. He once found himself lying on the ground in the middle of the Malibu woods with Lady Gaga straddling him and howling at the moon. It was right before they shot a scene for “American Horror Story.” “She was supposed to straddle me and cut my throat,” he recalls. “You’re just thinking, ‘How did I get in this situation?’” Jordan calls the book a tribute to his mother, who endured his arrests and hospitalizations. “She supported me when I didn’t even have enough sense to love myself,” he says.

In addition to his new book, TV show and blossoming influencer status, Jordan also has a hush-hush collaboration with Dolly Parton up his sleeve. But otherwise, he wants for nothing. “When you’re young, especially as an actor, [it’s like] ‘I want a house in the Hollywood Hills, and I want to live a movie star life,’ and, honey, my life is nothing like that,” says Jordan. “At my age, it’s all gravy.”


Leslie Jordan is a beacon of funny in the darkness

Right now, with so much uncertainty during these unprecedented times, the power of humor is especially formidable. One person contributing some much-needed laughs during these trying times is actor Leslie Jordan.

You may recognize Jordan from his scene-stealing supporting role as Beverly Leslie on "Will & Grace," the several different characters he has played over the years in the "American Horror Story" franchise, or as Lonnie Garr in the '90s sitcom "Hearts Afire."

But it's the performances he has been giving on his own personal social media that are making him go viral amid the coronavirus pandemic.

"I didn't realize (I blew up) until last night when everybody started calling me telling me you've gone viral. I don't really even know what that means!" Jordan told TODAY Monday.

The 64-year-old actor explained that when working on the show "Cool Kids" in 2018, he was urged by execs to get on social media, something he didn't really want to do. But it's the videos that he has been posting lately on Instagram that people have especially found solace in.

"I had this friend right when the pandemic hit, he said, 'You know what, Leslie? Your thoughts are exactly what people need to hear right now. It's not like wagging your finger or saying 'Wear your mask' or do this or do that. You're just funny," Jordan explained. "And so we started coming up with all kinds of little ideas. Mainly I do it for the response of the people."

And the response has been massive. In just a few days, Jordan's Instagram following has grown by more than 400,000 followers. Many of his videos have been shared on Twitter by fans, amassing hundreds of thousands of more views there.

In one hilarious clip, Jordan twirls a back-stretcher as a baton to demonstrate a home exercise.

In another gem simply captioned "Torture," he laments how long March is before screaming at his 84-year-old mother whom he is quarantined with in Chattanooga, Tennessee.

From talking about his famous friends like Betty White, to demonstrating Ancient Chinese medicinal remedies one can use to battle the coronavirus, Jordan is sharing every eccentric thought that is popping into his head. And the end result is comedy gold.

"We do not deserve you," commented one person.

Another added, "You're literally getting my partner and I through quarantine with a smile, thank you."

And while, yes, Jordan's comedic timing and jokes are viral-worthy, it's his authenticity and sincerity that is especially resonating with people on the internet.

Jordan said that he wasn't always as comfortable with himself as he is today.

"All my life I've always been so ashamed of being feminine," he said. "You know, you learned that very young in American culture that the feminine boys don't do well. And yet, I had a dad who was a lieutenant colonel in the army. My dad was a man's man, but he still adored me."

"And somehow in the midst of that, I still grew up hating the sissy in me."

Jordan said that becoming sober 22 years ago was a huge step on his journey to self-acceptance.

"And you know, the journey is ending on this internet thing because the journey has been people who are comfortable with themselves and are able to say, you know, this is it, this is who I am, this is what I am," he said. "And people are attracted to that. I always call my journey into sobriety, my journey into queerdom, because I really did hate everything about myself."

Jordan calls on his gay identity and recalls the AIDS crisis as a teachable moment during the coronavirus pandemic.

"The gay community came out of AIDS closer, and I think the world will be closer after this," he said. "When we come out of this, people will be kinder, they are gonna be more connected than ever before and more willing to help one another because we have a shared experience."

On what Jordan hopes people take away from his videos, it's that we all have a role and if we understand that and do what each of us are called to do, we will get through this.

"What we're learning especially during this is that each of us has a job. God bless the people on the front lines. I'm not a nurse or a doctor or a teacher, but I can make people laugh. That is a gift and that is meant to be shared. There are a lot of lonely people right now. If I can make just one person feel a little less alone, then I have done my job in this."

Alexander Kacala

Alexander Kacala is a reporter and editor at TODAY Digital and NBC OUT. He loves writing about pop culture, trending topics, LGBTQ issues, style and all things drag. His favorite celebrity profiles include Cher — who said their interview was one of the most interesting of her career — as well as Kylie Minogue, Candice Bergen, Patti Smith and RuPaul. He is based in New York City and his favorite film is “Pretty Woman.”

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Beverly Leslie


Cup-sized Capote

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Beverley Leslieis a socialite frenemyof Karen Walker.


Beverley is married to Crystal (an unseen character), who supposedly dies in season 8, however in season 9, he reveals that she was revived by the dirt hitting her coffin.

Although he is seen in gay bars, and usually seen cuddling with his "business associates", he vehemently denies that he is gay and once was infuriated when Karen "insinuated" that he is homosexual[1]. He is a staunch Republican and has expressed disgust over homosexuality.

Beverley has been known to enter scenes saying a well-timed "Well, well, well".

Alternate future with Jack

In a drug induced dream Karen has, Jack agrees to be Beverley's lover be able to sustain Karen's lavish lifestyle after she had gone broke. Before they were about to consummate the relationship, Karen convinces Jack to run away because he does not love Beverley. After Jack leaves, Beverley gets blown away by the wind off the balcony of his apartment and dies, leaving his entire fortune to Jack. Karen later wakes up and Beverley is still alive.[2]

Relationship with Karen

Although she describes him as her "dearest white friend"[3], Karen and Beverley are always seen exchanging insults--her on his small stature, him on her addictions and failed relationships. They seem to belong in the same circle because of their status and often meet during social events.





Beverley:Your friend publicly insinuated that I was a homosexual.
Grace:... And?
—Beverley's denial at being gay

Well, well, well.— Entrance



How ‘Will & Grace’ actor Leslie Jordan became a breakout star during quarantine

Before the coronavirus pandemic hit, character actor Leslie Jordan had close to a hundred thousand followers on Instagram. In the last couple of weeks, the diminutive thespian — Jordan measures in at 4-foot-11-inches — has racked up 1.7 million followers — an impressive number that is still climbing daily.

Fans, old and new alike, are delighted by Jordan’s quirky posts. Narrated in his Southern drawl, Jordan documents many of his daily activities, from attempts at following an exercise video to his morning breakfast rituals which might include watching porn.

“Oh, don’t you dare judge me,” he chided viewers during his rather blue breakfast segment. “Y’all are out there doing it. I can at least watch it. It’s better than CNN.”

Jordan is currently hunkered down in his hometown of Chattanooga, Tenn., helping take care of his 84-year-old mother — although he’s quick to note he’s staying in a rented house nearby.

“I decided very quickly I can’t really live here,” he recently told Page Six. “You just can’t move back with your mom at 64. It just doesn’t quite work. So, I rented the cutest little place within driving distance so I don’t go out, I go back and forth. Right when I’m getting really stir crazy I think, ‘Oh I’ll go to mom’s,’ and we have a porch swing and we sit out social distancing with the neighbors.”

Jordan is best known for his recurring role in “Will & Grace” as the acerbic Beverly Leslie, the archrival of Megan Mullally’s character, Karen Walker. But Jordan has also appeared in more than a dozen TV shows and movies, including “The Help.”

The actor jokes that he’s been openly gay “since birth.” “I fell out of the womb and landed on mother’s high heels,” he told us.

But, in 1982, when he arrived in Los Angeles, Hollywood’s long-standing code of silence regarding sexual orientation was still very much entrenched.

“It was very wink-wink,” Jordan pointed out. “You would go to the gay bars at night, you’d see the producers, casting people but if you came across them during the day, it was very wink-wink.

During one casting call, Jordan remembers being told to “butch it up.” As Jordan recalls it, “I had gay management and agents and I remember them saying, ‘Now this particular part you’re going in to read for, honey, keep your feet on the ground and your hands by your side and your voice in the lower register.'”

Jordan likes to point out that he has been sober for 22 years and says that his “moment of clarity” was being arrested twice for DUI, which landed him in jail.

“Anybody who’s having problems quitting drinking, try the Twin Towers which is the L.A. Men’s Jail, that’ll sober you up,” he declares. “It was horrendous. People laugh about it and I tell funny stories about it but I’ve seen people … white-collar criminals, they have no idea. Just the food and taking away everything.”

But a role in the forgettable 1990 flick “Ski Patrol” with George Lopez softened his time in jail.

“All the Latino boys were like, ‘Dude!’ And I became like their bitch, but not really,” he says jovially.

As for all things love-related, Jordan is currently unattached although he admits that his sudden fame has brought him numerous romantic offers. Unfortunately, they’re mostly from bears — often larger and more hirsute gay men — who for some reason adore the “American Horror Story” star.

“I’m like a cub,” he theorized.


Gay actor short

Leslie Jordan

American actor (born 1955)

Leslie Jordan (born April 29, 1955)[3] is an American actor, writer, and singer.[4] He is best known for his roles as Lonnie Garr in Hearts Afire (1993–1995), Beverly Leslie in Will & Grace (2001–2006, 2017–2020), several characters in the American Horror Story franchise (2011–present), Sid in The Cool Kids (2018–2019) and Phil in Call Me Kat (2021). One of his best-known onstage performances was in Sordid Lives, where he played Earl "Brother Boy" Ingram, a role he took to the big screen in the popular cult film of the same name.

Early life[edit]

Leslie Jordan was born and raised in Chattanooga, Tennessee,[2] where he graduated from Brainerd High School.[5] In a 2014 interview, Jordan said that he had a difficult time growing up Southern Baptist. "I was baptized 14 times. Every time the preacher would say, 'Come forward, sinners!' I'd say 'Oooh, I was out in the woods with that boy, I better go forward.'"[6]

During an appearance on Today,[citation needed] Jordan said his mother, Peggy Ann, was supportive and accepting, despite never truly understanding him. Jordan's father, Allen B. Jordan, was a major in the United States Army Reserve and died, along with two others, in the crash of a civilian Beechcraft Debonair airplane at Camp Shelby, Mississippi, on March 31, 1967, when Jordan was eleven years old.[2][7]

Jordan moved to Los Angeles in 1982, where he became involved with drugs and alcohol and was arrested several times. When Jordan was 27 years old, he began to journal daily, which helped him recover from drug and alcohol abuse.[8] In 2010, Jordan told talk show host Wendy Williams that he had been sober for thirteen years.[9] In the same appearance, Jordan said that before he gave up drinking, he once shared a cell with Robert Downey Jr., and when they both appeared later on Ally McBeal, Downey couldn't quite place where they had met before.[9]

Early in the AIDS crisis, Jordan became involved in AIDS Project Los Angeles (APLA) as a buddy and as a food delivery-person for Project Angel Food.[10]


Jordan is recognized for his diminutive size and Southern drawl.[2] He appeared as newspaper editor Mr. Blackly in the movie The Help.[11] His television career includes guest appearances on Murphy Brown, Will & Grace, Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman, Star Trek: Voyager, Caroline in the City, Pee-Wee's Playhouse, Reba, Boston Public, Boston Legal, Nash Bridges, American Horror Story, and Hearts Afire.[12]

In 1990, Jordan portrayed the ski patrol director in Ski Patrol.[13] In 2007, he guest-starred on the comedy-dramaUgly Betty as celebrity-trasher Quincy Combs, and starred as Jesse Joe in the short-lived CW television program Hidden Palms.

On the television series Will & Grace, Jordan played Beverly Leslie, Karen's pretentious, sexually-ambiguous rival,[14] for which he received an Emmy Award for Best Guest Actor in a Comedy Series at the 58th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards in 2006. His Emmy Award earned him an invitation to present the awards for Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series and Outstanding Directing for a Comedy Series at the 2006 Emmy Awards with Cloris Leachman a week later.[15]

Jordan starred in the pilot episode of Laugh Out, the world's first interactive, gay-themed comedy show.[14] On August 18, 2014, Jordan became a housemate in the 14th edition of the British reality game show Celebrity Big Brother. He was the second person to leave the Big Brother house (August 29, 2014). In January 2015, Jordan guest-starred in the British sitcom Benidorm for two episodes, as the character Buck A. Roo.

Jordan is an accomplished stage actor and playwright. In one of his best-known performances onstage, he played Earl "Brother Boy" Ingram in Sordid Lives, a role he took to the big screen in the popular cult film of the same name. Jordan reprised the role in a televised spin-off of the movie, which aired on Logo, where he played a character that is in a mental hospital.[16] He wrote and starred in the autobiographical play Lost in the Pershing Point Hotel, which was also made into a motion picture. In 2004, he toured the country performing his one-man stage comedy, Like a Dog on Linoleum, to generally favorable reviews.[17][18]

Jordan's first autobiographical stage show was called Hysterical Blindness and Other Southern Tragedies That Have Plagued My Life Thus Far,[10] with music and lyrics by Joe Patrick Ward.[19][20] The production, in which Jordan was backed by a gospel choir singing satirical songs about racism and homophobia, was produced off-Broadway at the SoHo Playhouse and ran for seven months. Next, he distilled his experiences growing up as an effeminate, tiny boy in the South and in show business into an autobiographical one-man show, My Trip Down the Pink Carpet. During the opening of My Trip Down the Pink Carpet, Jordan's microphone stopped working, but he kept on with the show like nothing happened; the show was a success.[10] After touring the nation for several months with the production, the show opened off-Broadway at the Midtown Theater on April 19, 2010. The show is produced by Jordan's friend, actress Lily Tomlin. Jordan announced on The Paul O'Grady Show that he will be bringing his show to London's Apollo Theatre.

On November 1, 2017, Jordan appeared in the new British television drama Living the Dream, produced jointly by Sky and Big Talk Productions, but branded as a Sky Original Production.[21]

In the fall of 2018, Jordan starred in the Fox sitcom The Cool Kids, along with Martin Mull, Vicki Lawrence, and David Alan Grier.[22]

On April 2, 2020, it was announced Jordan will play the role of Phil in the Fox sitcom Call Me Kat, along with Mayim Bialik, Swoosie Kurtz, Kyla Pratt, and Cheyenne Jackson.[23]

As of July 29, 2020, Jordan has five million Instagram followers. He celebrated his milestone of one million followers by making a video wearing sunglasses and a fancy little suit for his followers. His following grew substantially in response to his posts during the COVID-19 pandemic.[24]

In 2021, he released the gospel music album, Company's Comin'.[25]

Personal life[edit]

Jordan lives in California[26][27] and Chattanooga, Tennessee.[28]

He is openly gay.[29]



  • Lost in the Pershing Point Hotel (play)
  • My Trip Down the Pink Carpet (2008)
  • Hysterical Blindness and Other Southern Tragedies That Have Plagued My Life Thus Far
  • How Y'all Doing?: Misadventures and Mischief from a Life Well Lived (2021)





YearTitle RoleNotes
1986The Fall GuyMalone
1986The WizardJimmy
1987CBS Summer PlayhouseWorm
1988Frankenstein General HospitalIggy
1988Night CourtIrwin
1989Midnight CallerLittle Bob Johnson
1989Murphy BrownKyle
1989NewhartL. Gardner
1989The People Next DoorTruman Fipps10 episodes
1989The Road RaidersWhipuncredited
1990American DreamerShort
1990Pee-wee's PlayhouseBusby
1990Sugar and SpiceMonsieur Jacques
1991Top of the HeapEmmet Lefebvre6 episodes
1992Bodies of EvidenceLemar Samuels16 episodes
1992Perfect StrangersRob Bob Phillips
1992Reasonable DoubtsAsst. Public Defender Clifford Sizemore
Marvin Sizemore
16 episodes
1993Getting ByMr. Bergner
1993Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of SupermanAlan Morris / The Invisible Man
1993NursesMr. Cooley Waits
1993Reasonable DoubtsAsst. Public Defender Clifford Sizemore16 episodes
1994Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of SupermanWilliam Wallace Webster Waldecker / Resplendant Man
1993–1995Hearts AfireLonnie Garr28 episodes
1995Charlie GraceDarnell Sims
1995CourthouseMr. Barnes
1996Star Trek: VoyagerKolEpisode: "False Profits"
1996Mr. & Mrs. SmithEarl Borden
1997Arli$$Skip Lloyd
1997The PretenderPat
1997Weird ScienceBoyd Butayne
1997WingsTeddy Kolb
1998Buddy FaroFrankie Delgado
1998Caroline in the CityDr. Leslie
1998Dharma & GregKenny
1998EllenTop Studio Executive
1998Maximum BobCletus Huntley
1998Pacific BlueBo Nyby
1999Martial LawHoratio Hawkins
2000Any Day Now
2000FreakyLinksHotel Clerk
2000Nash BridgesWalter Marley
2000Sabrina, the Teenage WitchChuck
2000, 2002Son of the BeachJordan2 episodes
2000The StripGaston
2001Ally McBealDr. Benjamin Harris
2001–2002Boston PublicDr. Benjamin HarrisRecurring role; 5 episodes
2001–2006, 2017–2020Will & GraceBeverley Leslie12 episodes
2003Judging AmyReginald Hoyt
2003–2004RebaTerry (The jeweler from the rings)Recurring role; 3 episodes
2003Tracey Ullman in the Trailer TalesRog Monroe
2004George LopezDoctor
2004MonkTown Official
2005–2006American Dad!Beauregard LaFontainevoice actor; 2 episodes
2005Boston LegalBernard FerrionRecurring role; 6 episodes
2005Chasing ChristmasPast
2007Ugly BettyQuincy CombsEpisode: "Punch Out"
2007Hidden PalmsJesse JoRecurring role; 5 episodes
200812 Miles of Bad RoadKenny KingmanRecurring role; 6 episodes
2008PrivilegedDale Dart
2008Sordid Lives: The SeriesEarl "Brother Boy" Ingram10 episodes
2008Under the Pink CarpetHimself2 episodes
2009Alligator Point
2009Glenn Martin, DDSvoice actor
2011Desperate HousewivesFelix Bergman
2011Shake It UpTheodore Van Glorious
2011Under the Pink CarpetHimself2 episodes
2012DTLATheatre Director
2012The Game
2012Raising HopeReverend Bob
2012The Secret Life of the American Teenager
2013American Horror Story: CovenQuentin FlemingRecurring role; 3 episodes
2013Baby DaddyEdwin the Mall ElfEpisode: "Emma's First Christmas"
2013RuPaul's Drag RaceHimselfGuest judge on Season 5, Episode 7
voice actor; Episode: "Dog Dean Afternoon"
2014PartnersMarion PhillipsEpisode: "Jurist Prudence"
2014Celebrity Big Brother UKHimselfSeries 14, 12 episodes
2015BenidormBuck A. RooSeries 7, Episodes 1 & 2
2015Con ManLeslie Jordan / 'Curley'Recurring role; 6 episodes
2016Fear, Inc.Judson
2016American Horror Story: RoanokeAshley Gilbert (reenactor of Cricket Marlowe)Recurring role; 3 episodes
2016K.C. UndercoverCecil B. DeVille
2017–presentLiving the DreamAiden
2018–2019The Cool KidsSidMain role, 22 episodes
2019American Horror Story: 1984CourtneyRecurring role; 4 episodes
2021Call Me KatPhilMain role
2021The Great NorthThomas WintersboneSeason 1 Episode 6: "Pride and Prejudice Adventure"



  1. ^"Biography". Leslie Jordan official website. Archived from the original on April 7, 2014.
  2. ^ abcd"Leslie Jordan Biography".
  3. ^Underwood, Lindsey (June 23, 2020). "It's a Wonderful Time to Be Leslie Jordan". The New York Times. Retrieved July 25, 2021.
  4. ^"On 'Company's Comin',' Leslie Jordan And Gospel Greats Sing For Joy". Retrieved April 3, 2021.
  5. ^
  6. ^Middleton, Josh (March 12, 2014). "GIRL TALK: Gossiping With Southern Baptist Sissies Star Leslie Jordan". Philly Magazine. Retrieved October 13, 2014.
  7. ^"2 Apr 1967, 3 - The Leaf-Chronicle at".
  8. ^Duerst, Austin (October 16, 2012). "Funnyman Leslie Jordan reflects on 'The Help', 'Will & Grace', 'Ski Patrol' and one-man comedy shows". Retrieved July 31, 2015.
  9. ^ ab""Leslie Jordan's Famous Prison Mate," The Wendy Williams Show". April 20, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2019.
  10. ^ abcFreeman, Chris (2009). "Leslie Jordan: from small screen to big stage". The Gay and Lesbian Review. Retrieved May 19, 2021.
  11. ^"Emmy-Winner Leslie Jordan Headlines Tuesday Night Live May 15".
  12. ^"Leslie Jordan reveals how 'The Help' cast rescued a puppy — and who they named it after". Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  13. ^"'Will & Grace' actor's viral videos are a beacon of funny in the darkness". Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  14. ^ ab"Atlanta Entertainment Company to Produce Innovative, Interactive Gay-Themed Comedy Show". (Press release). Atlanta. May 2, 2015. Retrieved July 31, 2015.
  15. ^Jordan, Leslie (2008). My Trip Down the Pink Carpet. Simon and Schuster.
  16. ^Parks, Tim (August 17, 2006). "The 'Sordid Lives' of 'Southern Baptist Sissies". The Gay and Lesbian Times. Archived from the original on March 2, 2008. Retrieved April 8, 2008.CS1 maint: unfit URL (link)
  17. ^Nichols, David C. (October 15, 2004). "'Dog on Linoleum' finds firm footing". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 2, 2014.
  18. ^Helbig, Jack (August 11, 2005). "Like a Dog on Linoleum". Chicago Reader. Retrieved April 2, 2014.
  19. ^"Theatre Reviews". New York Magazine. June 13, 1994. p. 97 – via Google Books.
  20. ^"Review/Theater; A Hollywood Soul's Trip From Tennessee". The New York Times. May 28, 1994.
  21. ^Dowell, Ben (October 19, 2017). "Philip Glenister and Lesley Sharp are Brits abroad in first look at Sky's new Florida comedy Living the Dream". Radio Times. Retrieved February 16, 2018.
  22. ^Boedeker, Hal (May 14, 2018). "Fox makes room for veteran performers". Orlando Sentinel. Retrieved May 15, 2018.
  23. ^Petski, Denise (April 2, 2020). "Leslie Jordan Joins 'Call Me Kat' Fox Comedy Series Starring Mayim Bialik". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved April 2, 2020.
  24. ^"Anderson Cooper cracks up at Leslie Jordan's life hack". CNN.
  25. ^ ab"On 'Company's Comin',' Leslie Jordan And Gospel Greats Sing For Joy". All Things Considered. NPR. April 2, 2021.
  26. ^Syme, Rachel (April 6, 2020). "Leslie Jordan Is the Ideal Quarantine Companion". The New Yorker.
  27. ^Butterworth, Benjamin (December 26, 2015). "GT Icons – Will and Grace, Leslie Jordan". Gay Times. Retrieved April 5, 2020.
  28. ^"Leslie Jordan's House in Chattanooga, Tennessee (Google Maps)". Virtual Globetrotting.
  29. ^"EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW: We Can't Get Enough of Southern Belle Leslie Jordan". Instinct Magazine. November 22, 2018.
  30. ^Drake, Sylvie (July 1, 1986). "Stage Review : 'Found A Peanut' As Child's Play". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 31, 2013.
  31. ^"News". LESLIE JORDAN. Retrieved April 3, 2021.

External links[edit]

Let's play - Gay short movie

Tumbarse, cerrar los ojos y tratar de concentrarse en sus sentimientos (Lie down, close your eyes and try to concentrate on your feelings), said the girl. Whose name the boy did not remember, almost in a whisper. Alik closed his eyes and felt three slightly wet and cool brushes gently move along his body simultaneously.

The girls began to paint on his chest, then sank lower and lower, until the brushes began to move around his pubis. The boy felt how someone's gentle fingers lifted his penis, which responded to the touch at first uncertainly, but then vividly.

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Rit, I dont understand. Are you suggesting to fuck Irka. - Well, not that I propose. but I would not refuse to look at it. - Hey, mother.

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