Yes, There’s a New Show Where Men With Huge Dicks Talk About Them

Yes, There’s a New Show Where Men With Huge Dicks Talk About Them

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A new documentary entitled My Massive Cock focused on a number of men who are, suffice to say, more-than-averagely gifted down there—and proved to be eye-watering viewing when it aired in the United Kingdom this week.

“An extra-large penis is an object of desire for many,” reads the film’s official synopsis. “But for some men, extra-large seriously complicates their lives and relationships, and penis reduction surgery seems the only answer.”

Stylized as My Massive ****, the documentary drew in more than 700,000 viewers during its live broadcast, and #MyMassiveCock trended on Twitter in the UK. It was produced for Channel 4 as part of its Truth and Dare season; the network, currently celebrating 40 years on the air, has a long history of making boundary-pushing television, having been the home of Britain’s first on-screen lesbian kiss in 1994 and originated the hugely popular Queer as Folk in 1999. (My Massive **** is also the latest offering from the production company responsible for Naked Attraction, a dating show where contestants decide if they like each other after seeing their naked bodies—genitals and all—before their faces.)

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While there is salacious material aplenty in the documentary—a threesome happens during filming—My Massive Cock also delves into the more serious side of how having a huge member affects other areas of these guys’ lives. The subjects of the documentary included Scott, whose endowment is the subject of so many jokes among his social circle (along with some borderline illegal photo-sharing) that he is struggling to find a girlfriend, and Cam, a YouTuber who, the show posits, fears that as a Black man he is being fetishized by white women who see him as nothing more than a hypersexualized stereotype.

Cam has since made a video clarifying that instances of him being fetishized are few and far between, and that the documentary was pushing “a whole narrative” around him. “Don’t get me wrong, I like the director,” he says, “but that’s the narrative they had to spin… I do care about these things, I do talk about these things, but not so much so that it’s a burning passion. I’ve got real life problems that I deal with.”

Philip Ellis is a freelance writer and journalist from the United Kingdom covering pop culture, relationships and LGBTQ+ issues. His work has appeared in GQ, Teen Vogue, Man Repeller and MTV.

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