When Johnnie Walker, the singer who has been featured in a number of gay porn films, started telling people that his kids were gay, he didn’t think they’d get into a relationship.
But, by the time he made it to the next step, he realized the difference in the way people thought about him and his kids.
“It was really hard for me to understand,” Walker told the New York Times.
“I thought, ‘I have no right to judge my kids.'”
Walker had been dating two boys at the time.
“They were both older, and they were all about the same age.
So it was just really hard to understand that they were gay,” he said.
“And they were the same height and they’re both athletic, so that was kind of strange.”
The family’s first encounter with his sexuality was when Walker’s older son was a little boy, and his younger son was younger.
“He started to tease him,” Walker said.
“[I was] like, ‘Why are you teasing me?’
And I was like, [and] he said, ‘You know, we are.’
I’m like, Well, I can’t believe that.
I can only imagine what he was going through.”
Walker was a huge fan of John Lennon, so he thought Lennon might be gay.
But the Lennon family’s response to Walker’s news was not a huge surprise.
“People who know my family well knew that my father was gay,” Walker says.
“John and his wife, Linda, were very supportive of my parents.”
But the way Walker described it, his parents were “very tolerant of the fact that they’re gay, that they don’t really want to get involved.”
So Walker and his father went to a meeting where they were given the opportunity to talk about it.
“There was this little group of gay people, and one of the men, who had a long beard and was in his early 50s, was the most open and the most honest and honest to my parents,” Walker recalled.
“But they were not open and they didn’t want to talk to me.
“So I went back to the meeting with my parents, and I remember them being very supportive and welcoming,” Walker wrote in his book. “
“My father said, you know, ‘That’s fine, we can be friends. “
So I went back to the meeting with my parents, and I remember them being very supportive and welcoming,” Walker wrote in his book.
“My father said, you know, ‘That’s fine, we can be friends.
And I’m just so proud of them for being so open and welcoming to me, even though they don