And they provide a striking contrast to the popularity — and aesthetic — of the Trevante Rhodes images. The question of how to evoke the black male body in nonthreatening terms for white consumers recurs throughout the history of men's underwear. In , American Photographer magazine selected it as one of 10 photographs that changed America because it signaled, explained curator Diana Edkins, a liberation of male sexuality. It is not an accident that Klein picked an actor seemingly disconnected from contemporary time and space. But the most influential image — still re-created today — is Wahlberg in a backward hat, pouting and grabbing his crotch. Trevante Rhodes in one of Calvin Klein's underwear ads with the men of Moonlight. They also allowed white performers to momentarily take on the frisson of black masculinity — the desired and feared myths about aggression and hypersexuality — without any of the cultural baggage of surveillance and fear that comes with actual black masculinity.
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