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star Ollie Locke’s new gay dating app Chappy last week, packing out Phonica Records in the heart of London’s Soho with more talent and good looks than you can swipe right at.
Former Scottish rugby union a star Thom Evans was a rare straight sight on a celebrity guest-list that included the likes of MNEK, Australian former bobsledder and Attitude Hot 100 winner Simon Dunn, presenter James Barr and infamous DJ Jodie Harsh – not to mention Ollie himself, who ensured every eye was on him in a tailored polka-dot suit.
You meet six other dads who just happen to live in the same suburban cul-de-sac, and with a little help from a Facebook analogue called Dadbook, the dating begins.
The result is something as sincere and funny as it is heart-rending, a self-aware, deeply humanistic game whose witty script makes even the most groan-worthy dad puns seem to sparkle.
Ollie Locke was the first man to come out of the closet on British reality TV.
He sat atop a charcoal bean bag, looked best friend Binky Felstead in the eyes and said: 'I'm bi!
We want men to feel confident to pursue whatever type of connection they want,” Ollie’s Chappy co-founder Jack Rogers says.
“Empowering the gay community and creating a safer space for gay men to make genuine connections whether they are looking for their Mr. Right Now, That’s why we’ve created Chappy.” One thing’s for sure – if the app can pull in a user base with half as much jaw-line as was on show last Thursday, you’re in for a treat indeed…
The game casts you in the role of a single father who has just moved to a new town with his teenage daughter.
Although the two of you have been on your own for a while, the death of your spouse—you can specify if they were male or female—clearly still weighs on your mind.
NEW YORK — A gay dating app wants a judge to dismiss the claims of a New York man who says he's been accosted at home and work by over 1,000 sex-hungry men after an ex-boyfriend posted fake profiles soliciting men interested in exploring violent fantasies.