“The Real O’Neals” star Noah Galvin slammed Colton Haynes’ coming out in a controversial interview with Vulture.
Galvin, who plays a gay teen on the ABC comedy, didn’t hold back, calling Haynes’ announcement that he’s gay in a recent EW interview as “f–ing p— bulls–.”
“That’s not coming out,” Galvin said. “That’s f–ing p— bulls–. That’s like, ‘Enough people assume that I sleep with men, so I’m just going to slightly confirm the fact that I’ve sucked a dick or two.’ That’s not doing anything for the little gays but giving them more masturbation material.”
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Galvin also said everyone in the “glass closet” — the closeted gay community in Hollywood — should “stop beating around the bush” and be honest about their identities.
“There was a kid who guested on our show. He was flirting with me so blatantly, to the point where he asked me out a few times,” Galvin recalled.
“At one point I turned to him and was like, ‘Are you gay?’ And he was like, ‘Well … I don’t know. I’m more like, go with the flow.’ And I was like, ‘Shut the f– up. Get out of my face with your wishy-washy bulls– answer. You’re a f–ing f–ot.’ Like, I know you are. You know you are. Stop beating around the bush. Just go make out with me in my dressing room.”
The digs continued with Galvin taking aim at “X-Men” director Bryan Singer, who was accused of sexual assault in 2014 by Michael Egan, who claimed he was raped, as a teenager, by the filmmaker. Egan later dropped the lawsuit.
“Bryan Singer likes to invite little boys over to his pool and diddle them in the f–ing dark of night,” he said, laughing. “I want nothing to do with that. I think there are enough boys in L.A. that are questionably homosexual who are willing to do things with the right person who can get them in the door. In New York there is a healthy gay community, and that doesn’t exist in L.A.”
Galvin also attacked the character played by fellow ABC family sitcom star Eric Stonestreet on “Modern Family.”
“I think as wonderful of an actor as Eric Stonestreet is — I’ve never met him, I assume he’s a wonderful guy — he’s playing a caricature of a caricature of a stereotype of stereotype on ‘Modern Family,'” he said. “And he’s a straight man in real life. And as hilarious as that character is, there’s a lack of authenticity. I think people — especially young gay kids — they can laugh at it, and they can see it as a source of comedy, but like, nothing more than that. And I want Kenny to be more than the funny gay kid.”