I was a gay man in the 1990s, and I was straight, and the gay community made it pretty clear to me that they were going to be a lot more tolerant than they are today.
They made it very clear to us that we would be in the minority, and it’s really hard for me to understand why, because, in those days, gay people were so persecuted.
We were in the closet.
And it was a really sad time for a lot of people, because it’s very hard to find your place in the world, and to have the same kind of privileges that I had in the gay world.
I don’t know if I could ever be comfortable with a gay person, let alone a straight person.
But there was no denying that we had that history in the community.
We had that heritage, and we had a history of fighting back against discrimination.
When I first came out as gay, I was still living in the house of my parents, and there were people who had been in the church and had fought against gay marriage, and were still in the home of my family.
I felt like I was going to have to go back and change my entire life.
I never wanted to come out, but I did have a lot to deal with as a gay adult.
The first time I came out, my mother called me into her office and said, “I’m going to start the process of getting your mom a wedding cake.
She’s been telling me for years that this is the way she wants to celebrate her wedding.”
And I was like, “Mom, you’re making me go back to the closet?”
I said, and she was like—it was the best thing ever.
I was just so shocked and upset, because I felt so rejected.
So I’m just trying to tell her how happy I am.
I think it’s a good thing, because you can’t come out until your life is totally normalized.
But I’m not happy about it.
And the last time I talked to my mom, she was saying, “We need to do it this year.”
She said, because this is my only son.
I told her I couldn’t do it.
So she’s been going through this process of, “Oh, I’ve been living a lie,” and she’s just been telling the truth to me for so long, and now I’m finally going to make that choice.
But it’s still hard.
My mother is a really hard-working woman, and her husband is also an alcoholic, and my father has been a really big supporter of the gay rights movement.
So the thing that’s made me the most uncomfortable is that I know that she and my parents are very supportive, and that my father is still an alcoholic and he’s still a person who’s going to try to hurt me.
But my mother is telling me, “Well, I’m going back to my closet, and if my parents aren’t happy with that, I can do it myself.”
So my mother has to take a lot longer than me to change her whole life.
It’s really a hard thing to do, because there are so many things I have to do.
But she’s the one who’s forced me to come forward, and then I have a hard time dealing with the repercussions.
I can’t say this is something that I feel comfortable talking about with my parents.
They have been incredibly supportive, but there are some things that I’m really uncomfortable with.
My parents are also in my best interests.
My dad is my best friend, and he supports me unconditionally.
So when they see me doing the things that they are supporting, it’s not like they’re giving me a hard, “Why are you doing this?”
But they’re saying, you know what, it doesn’t matter, because he’s going through something now, and you’re doing the right thing.
So it’s hard for my parents to understand.
And I think they have a really good understanding of it, and they’re going to work with me on this, because that’s really what it is: It’s hard.
It can be hard to understand, because we don’t have a whole lot of history in our community, and our history of being persecuted is something I’m used to.
But the biggest thing that my parents have to deal and the most important thing that I have is the fact that they’re supporting me, and helping me be who I am as a person.
It has been really hard to accept, because my family has been so supportive of me.
And then my mom comes in and says, “Listen, you are doing this right now, you’ve been doing this all your life, you have a very special friend in your family.
You’ve got a family, you don’t live with