By Scott Poulson-Bryant. Scott Poulson-Bryant is, he tells us in "Hung," a black man who has never been arrested, doesn't have any out-of-wedlock children and grew up in the suburbs with parents who loved him. He graduated from Brown, was a founding editor of Vibe magazine and has been on "Charlie Rose" three times. It's an impressive dossier. Even so, he writes, "there are still days when I go to the gym and I get out of the shower and wrap my towel close around me, because I am a black man, and for a black man I just may not. Poulson-Bryant's obsession with all this began when an older cousin told him that the size of his penis went a long way to determining his status as a man.
Yeah, I said "cock". I'm dealing with a white man, they don't say "dick". They quickly discard him to discuss other topics as he lies in bed wrestling with feelings of inadequacy. Most of this is fiction — TV shows and songs that engage in at least some form of hyperbole to build drama and the subsequent entertainment value.
Submit Of course - but the difference is not that big: White male perspective. I've grown up with black men and white men, Been around white friends and black friends, All my life. And yes black men tend to have a little bit more size down their than their light skinned brothers.