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Maroon 5 frontman Adam Levine opens up about how his extended family is responsible for his success with the opposite sex, his fierce independence, and how starring on NBC's The Voice gave him a last shot at being the King of Pop.
Chris Evans of The Avengers opens up about what he wants in a woman, his affinity for Eastern philosophy, his sometimes debilitating nerves, and how he almost turned down the career-altering role of Captain America because he was "convinced that the woods were calling" him.
Jason Statham, the reigning king of action films, talks about how his past as a street hustler in South London prepared him for Hollywood; his crash course in acting, courtesy of Guy Ritchie; his disdain for special effects; and how "you cannot fake adrenaline."
Plucked from relative obscurity to star in The Hunger Games, Liam Hemsworth talks to DETAILS about the scrutiny that comes with carrying the hottest franchise since Twilight, sibling rivalry (his brother is Chris Hemsworth of Thor), falling for Miley Cyrus, his American culinary adventures—think Krispy Kreme and White Castle—and his fascination with squirrels.
Channing Tatum possesses the gentlemanly glamour of a classic Hollywood matinee idol—and the fun-loving demeanor of an Alabama good-old guy who once made rent as a stripper. He can carry a romance (The Vow), a comedy (21 Jump Street), or any number of action flicks. He's a guy who can, in a day, shoot 400 bullets from three guns, down nine shots of bourbon, help fix a smoking car for a stranger in trouble—and teach his dog, Lulu, moves from Dirty Dancing. Is he a bundle of contradictions or just a guy having the time of his life?
Everywhere you turn, the male form is being idealized. On TV screens, in Hollywood, on billboards, laptops and smartphones—even our own mirrors. We've all become more body-conscious: working out more, eating better, dressing in slimmer clothes, getting the hedges trimmed, and maybe even a nip or tuck. Have we entered a grand age of self-improvement? Or is it narcissism? Or homoeroticism? It's all those things and more—41 in all. These are the moments that changed the way we see the male body.