The Beauty about Male Pageant Fashion. Manhunt is Different….Videos


Male Beauty Contests fashion is different in styles, analysis, and fitting. The show must go on with male beauty pageant contestants wearing barely nothing, some look good in underwear, others like the tux looks best, and the best can loose at any given moment because one model have it all together. With many titles, one of the best Male Beauty Pageant for fashion show is Manhunt International. It is focus on Fashion more than other Male Beauty Pageant.

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It’s Manhunt, to which models from across the globe come every year, armed with swimsuits and baby oil and hoping to take home the sash.

The World’s Biggest Beauty Pageant&mdash;For Men

“Gentlemen, I have a special announcement,” Dickinson says. “Tonight at nine o’clock we are doing Manhunt International karaoke!” The response is lukewarm. Not all the delegates speak English—and the ones who do aren’t particularly thrilled about the prospect of a mandatory sing-along. Nevertheless, the boys take part in what may be the cruelest form of recreation ever devised: alcohol-free karaoke.

The evening has its poignant moments. Five countries team up on the Backstreet Boys’ “I Want It That Way,” and everybody sings along to Ghana’s version of “You’re Beautiful.” Nepal learns that his country has become a republic, and Morocco, a dark, 26-year-old telephone operator whose disposition is as sunny as his hometown of Tangier, pours his heart out for U2’s “One.” But Anderson is over it. As far as he’s concerned, tonight’s karaoke is a ploy to keep the boys sober and supervised before their big day—a candy-coated house arrest.

While many of the contestants had to go through rigorous trials to make it to the finals (Australia’s Dean Tahana competed against 800 men in 12 heats for the privilege), Anderson had America’s complete lack of Manhunt awareness on his side. Manhunt’s U.S. directors—a flight attendant and a transgendered woman who works in retail, both Filipino—found him on a modeling website. They paid his way to Seoul out of their own pockets, with the stipulation that he give back 20 percent of any winnings. The only real challenge was the national costume. Anderson would be responsible for making it himself. He opted for Native American dress.

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