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For much of Hollywood history, only women's bodies were objectified to such absurd degrees. But the bottom line is: if someone makes a living from their body, pro athlete or model, you can bet your ass they're using gear.
Also telling is the author's inability to distinguish between testosterone and anabolics in general.
Does anyone have have insight into the actual programs that a trainer like Gunnar Peterson uses on his leading men (not guesses)? Internet dudes have a weird love affair with Starting Strength, but even after following Starting Strength diligently to put on a lot of muscle, followed by a serious cut to ~10% body fat, your average gym goer doesn't have the beginnings of leading man proportions; he just looks like a weirdly disproportionate jacked dude. I expect there's some gender equity there, too, surenoproblem: I can't use diet and exercise to look like Gwyneth, either. The problem I've seen with the action heroes nowadays (well, since the 80s, basically) is that most of them still can't do stuff.
Or do we have something on the level of Burt Lancaster or even the vaudevillian veterans (e.g. I guess that's the reason why martial artists rose in popularity when the big 80s heroes came out, a trend which still continues (MMA guys and gals, currently). Things like this bug me for the same reason that the foray of make up into male fashion bothers me. This is an interesting point - women have more disposable income and social power in the modern day. Now that it's profitable to objectify men and hold them to unreasonable standards of beauty, showbiz will do that, too.
I felt near revulsion when I saw one of the actors in the latest Captain America movie because there was clearly some chemical enhancement likely involved.
I think this is absolutely true: Chris Evans is all about wish fulfillment for straight men.
I'm a dude though, like many guys I know, I seemed to come into the world as a natural feminist--old-school egalitarian feminist, that is. It kind of sucks, but I think it's been kind of a good thing that guys can see what that's like. On another fascinating note, before things went totally over the top in this respect, by my lights there was real aesthetic progress.
I am 95% sure that if you gathered the Marvel leading men in a room with no reporters present, the conversation would take about three seconds to turn to swapping recipes for protein shakes and comparing workout regimes and complaining about how much they miss beer. Which is pretty funny, if you're me, but I guess a little bit sad at the same time, because in the next room the Marvel leading ladies are probably having a very similar conversation, minus the bodybuilding. I feel like there was a point at which non-ridiculous but reasonably attractive male bodies were the norm, and then we blew past it to this cast-of-Teen-Wolf waxed-chest craziness. It's also interesting because while the bodies of male comic book characters are borderline achievable in real life, the bodies of female superheroes patently aren't. And in life this is complicated by the fact that working out and dieting is the one thing we all agree, as a culture, is Universally Good.
When I was a kid, the paradigms of male beauty seemed to be guys like Burt Reynolds, hairy, undefined and physically unremarkable so far as I could tell.
To a certain extent I think that's true, but the article goes into great depth about how many of these actors aren't going for crazy jacked but instead for lean and ripped a la Brad Pitt in Fight Club. Not quite what you're looking for, but Joe Manganiello (True Blood, Magic Mike, Sabotage, Carnegie Mellon) put out a training book Evolution that purports to detail some of his workouts. 3) in ridiculously high doses, especially when combined with insulin (and the right genetics), it creates freaks like this.
There's some controversy among gear users, some who swear that HGH burns fat in higher doses, others who swear it doesn't. Then there's other stuff these guys are probably using, fat burners like clenbuterol, T3, etc etc. In terms of the general culture: what disappoints me about articles like this is that there is an arms race out there in terms of aesthetics, and the fuel (or weapons, to stretch the metaphor) is PEDs (mostly steroids, some HGH, other substances).

They're ALL juicing, and the ones proclaiming loudest that they aren't have the really top-shelf stuff they think won't get them caught so they can keep on lying in public and cashing those paychecks. BSF is about pulling aside the curtain on that fantasy and waking up, about what happens when the kid who tried to play it straight & work hard finds out all his supposed clean-living heros were on the juice.
Many people seem to approach the topic of performance enhancing drugs in a black-and-white kind of way.
I suspect that if all humanity was struck blind tomorrow they wouldn't have much company, because lots of people are spending that time to become more sexually desirable.
My point was moreso that sexual desirability is not an objective quality that exists outside the individual, rather that it varies hugely from individual to individual. FWIW, he talks a bit in the book about what he was doing before that first season to get ready (but I don't have the book in front of me). I saw (and laughed at) the dorito comment, but it was immediately followed by a bunch of posts drooling over male TV stars with a variety of body types-- still conventionally attractive but showing a fair amount of variation in height, muscularity and scruffiness. It's usually due to the shaker-bottle, which is indeed used to shake up protein shakes from mix - and also creatine, which it turns out is harmless and effective.
Also good to NB that for you Yankees (I'm up in Canada where supplement laws are much more stringent), there are often over-the-counter supplements which are basically steroids. So there may be some actors - not always the brightest in the bunch (and people who use PEDs aren't typically scholarly) - who might be buying stuff OTC and saying "I'm not on steroids! My current regimen is 90 minutes of lifting every 3 days, an hour of cardio one of the other two, and some light abs work on my day off if I feel like it (abs are not about bulking).
The guy who originally put them up has taken them down from his now-closed channel, this is a mirror. Once you learn how to tell the visual signs of someone's gear use, you'll be able to see it all over action films, pro sports, pornography. Other than mass monsters like The Rock or IFBB pro bodybuilders (or some athletes looking to increase training density for performance), very few other athletes really need to use insulin.
Go on any anabolic forum or talk to any docs or have a drink with any coach who deals with pro athletes, and they laugh at the general public ignorance about how widespread steroid use is. The article is saying that people aren't on steroids all that much anymore, that they're using HGH instead. Sure, they look like my Masters of the Universe figurines, but your average Slab Bulkhead has to rely on CGI, shaky-cam and stuntmen when it comes to action scenes (and I'm not talking about Thor battling ice giants here). But the flip side is that Melissa McCarthy and Sandra Bullock are big, big box-office draws because they're engaging and talented actors - women identify with and like them the way men identify with and like Paul Giamatti and Tom Hanks. Reports of his flying off the handle at PR events leading up to the movie's premiere pretty much convinced me. It would be interesting if they examined the moral choices of the Captain America serum in the movies, but that would be going right to the heart of the Cap mythology.
So at least Scarlett Johansson isn't being pressured to have a waist smaller than her thighs, a spine that bends the wrong way, and gravity-defying boobs the size of her head. But the head-to-body ratio of comic heroes is different from real world anatomy, so that kinda puts a damper on most attempts, even for the artists more grounded in realism.
It is always good to be exercising, it is always good to be watching your food, it is always good and never bad and has no drawbacks ever and it's all we should talk about ever. But, to your point, most comic heroes these days are drawn to ridiculous IFBB HGH monster proportions.
Gay men probably get the worst of it in terms of male body-image marketing, what with the internalization of the male gaze and everything (i.e. You can always put on more muscle, and any of the old-school 5X5 programs (Reg Park, Strong Lifts, SS, etc) are a great way to get started. The use of it to spare muscle during big caloric deficits seems pretty widespread, which isn't exactly the same as fat-burning but in the end has a similar effect. There's an intelligent discussion to be had about this stuff, and you can see parts of it in movies like Bigger Stronger Faster.
Once you learn how to tell the visual signs of someone's gear use, you'll be able to see it all over action films, pro sports, pornography.

Coffee and aspirin are performance enhancers; plenty of athletes use caffeine, for example, and no one seems to mind that. I'd bet cash money that when he first showed up on True Blood there was some kind of chemical enhancement going on.
They might not be action movie stars, but there are jobs for actors outside the ridiculous shoulder width set. And caffeine-creatine-HMB mixes for energy which is also mostly harmless, and ephedra when caffeine isn't doing it, which is less harmless.
There seems to be a tendency, in these sorts of discussions, to assume a limited and normative sexuality is the only sexuality at play, and that it should be the only one at play, and I resist that. Testosterone is in vogue amongst most strength athletes and bodybuilders as a base for a cycle, but it's hardly the only compound used and definitely not the sole one to be used on a cycle for those concerned with aesthetics.
If someone brags about how they did 2 hours of weights and 2 hours of cardio a day every day for two months to prep for a role, they're basically admitting to anabolic use. For most of the past hundred years, this meant objectifying women and holding them to unreasonable standards of beauty, while male character actors were getting meaningful roles well into their fifties. More women in showbiz will have reasonable career arcs going forward, where they're not defined by their sex appeal.
And Magic Mike, another of the films mentioned, was definitely aimed specifically at women.
If you're pinning it into your butt, it's exogenous, it has a different carbon isotope ratio from your endogenous testosterone, guess what?
So obviously a spectrum exists, and the issue isn't a binary one, and puritanical attitudes toward it are thus unhelpful at best.
That's the gig they're being paid millions for, embodying a fantasy of perfection, of power and sex.
But every culture has its aesthetic ideals, the look that aligns with what most people find desirable. Normal human beings with endogenous hormones simply cannot sustain that sort of training volume without hurting themselves and simultaneously regressing in their physical ability. This is about packaged, processed film stars, being sold to you at increasing costs, increasing profits, and decreasing substance.
Some have the genes (remember genes?), some have unrealistic levels of natural testosterone. I find massively overbuilt people (I mean the way, way over-the-top ones) really, really gross. I'm sure there are some people spending hours in the gym just because they like the challenge.
Bodybuilders first really figured this out in the early 90s, which is why Mr Olympias post 93 or so (I'm not a huge BB fan but I'm aware of the broad trends in anabolic use) look like they are a different species from winners in the 80s and 70s.
You need something like Anavar or Masteron to really cut down (the compounds which make looks like Brad Pitt in Fight Club possible). Not that that will keep you out of the woods (badly chosen metaphor) but IME they're more down with natural physiques.
What's telling about the steroid use again with these actors is 1) the speed at which they make physique changes and 2) the fact that they really aren't that big, they're just super lean while still maintaining muscle mass.
By making an aesthetic judgment about Smith's body I am not assuming that Smith is aiming to please me any more than by making an aesthetic judgment about a tree I am assuming that the tree is aiming to please me.
These guys aren't actually that big, they just look fucking huge, because they can carry extra muscle at 6% bodyfat.

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