Jake silbermann dating anyone
Indeed, many critics and gay bloggers accused As the World Turns (and Proctor and Gamble's production company) of having a double standard, since straight characters are routinely promiscuous.In my view, the writers were holding the characters to a higher standard that should be applauded.
For fans, it appeared, as usual, as if Luke and Noah had gone a few steps forward and many more steps back. Like most soap "supercouples," they were meant to be.
They have had their share of media attention—beginning with their first kiss, a conservative outcry, and including a brief write-up in the New York Times—but nothing seemed to get at the heart of the matter.
For me at least, what makes Luke and Noah unique in television—and especially daytime—is that by not jumping in bed together, they're defying a classic gay stereotype.
As the World Turns took an unexpected turn this week and went where no soap opera—and few primetime shows—has dared: showing two post-coital men.
On June 1, 2007, the character of Noah Mayer made his first appearance on As the World Turns, the daytime drama that has aired daily since 1956.
Who needs to see them shirtless between the sheets and read between the lines?