Series (Non-Fiction)

Series (Non-Fiction) 96 Comments

RANTINGS OF A RANDOM (Gay) NIGERIAN (Entry 2)

I love weddings and I attend a lot of them, so much so that my friends often tease me about it, saying I should start charging people to attend their

Series (Non-Fiction) 101 Comments

RANTINGS OF A RANDOM (Gay) NIGERIAN (Entry 1)

My leave approval came through on the 10th of December and I had never been more excited to see an email (except of course, credit notification emails from GTBank). I

Series (Non-Fiction) 68 Comments

THE OPEN LOVE LETTERS

Dear You “How can a man love his fellow man?” That was the question a heterosexual friend of mine asked me a couple of years ago, when in a fit

Series (Non-Fiction) 82 Comments

RANTINGS OF A RANDOM (Gay) NIGERIAN: Pilot Entry

Hello, my name is Dennis Macaulay. And I want to introduce you to an as-yet unnamed series that I will be writing here on Kito Diaries in the New Year.

Series (Non-Fiction) 39 Comments

SUITS AND TIES (Part 3)

There’s a colleague of mine who had my gaydar buzzing for sometime in the recent past. Let’s call him Steve. I wasn’t into him, plus he works in another, very-separate

Series (Non-Fiction) 56 Comments

SUITS AND TIES (Part 2)

FOREWORD: Another KDian is marking his birthday on the blog, today. He is JBoy, and he turns…well, not so old that he can’t still werk it in the bedroom, I

Editor's Desk 49 Comments

WHILE WE WERE YET KIDS (Part 3)

FOREWORD: I’d like to correct a misconception brought on by some comments some persons made on Unoma’s lesbian erotica. Kito Diaries is not a blog for gay men; it is

Series (Non-Fiction) 48 Comments

SUITS AND TIES

My name is JBoy. The first thing you should know about me is that I can be bold, brazen, really sharp-tongued and borderline insolent. Growing up, I was all that

Editor's Desk 35 Comments

WHILE WE WERE YET KIDS (Part 2)

To read WHILE WE WERE YET KIDS (Part 1), click HERE * The next morning could not come fast enough. So at the crack of dawn, we were awake and

Editor's Desk 39 Comments

WHILE WE WERE YET KIDS

I recently took a trek down memory lane, remembering those days of my past as a gay Nigerian, fresh out of my teenage years. Wait, I was eighteen or nineteen.