You've stumbled upon the entertaining and sometimes fabulist Duncan Roy.
I find a little of his writing goes a long way, and a lot goes way too far. His autobiographical 2002 film "AKA" is genuinely interesting and quite good -- an account of a working class boy from grim beginnings who came to impersonate a Lord, run up some bills in Paris, and land himself in jail.
From his Wiki entry:
[quote]Roy's 2002 film, AKA, is based on his personal experience beginning in 1979 when he headed for Paris leaving Roy behind reinventing himself as Lord Anthony Rendlesham.
[quote]"As Anthony Rendlesham, I didn't have to clutter my head with all the stories of my family, the terrible times. I could be clean, simple, grand. I was everything I wanted to be."
The film has its faults, but terrific in many ways: the story of a young gay man's self-invention. Bill Nighy and Diana Quick are among the actors, and it has a great soundtrack (by a London group Mute.) It's even filmed in two versions: one conventional, the other with three frames, just to cram a little more onto an already full plate.
More recently, he directed "Dorian Gray", set up in L.A., blogged for a while, dated Malibu's Madison Hildebrand (Million Dollar Listing L.A.) and swooned and swore over a chain of other men, landed in jail, again (you figure it out -- link below), and swore off blogging, or did he, I lost track from having looked in only now and again, but I'm not sure having been a faithful follower would have helped.
Hunt down "AKA" -- it's one of the best gay films no one (in the U.S. and U.K.) has ever seen.