It’s no surprise that Grouplove is a big boy in the boys club.
He’s known for his ability to play the piano and sing.
But the 26-year-old singer has also been vocal about his feelings about the boys in his life, even if it’s not always good.
In a recent interview with GQ, Gromero spoke about how the boys he loves have made him feel ashamed of his own masculinity.
“I’m not ashamed of my sexuality, but I’m ashamed of the way I look at it, which is really, really bad,” Gromeros said.
“I’m ashamed that I’m so attracted to boys and I don’t want to feel like that, I just want to be my own man.
I think the whole idea of having a boy’s label is something that I just can’t deal with.
I’m not ready to have it in my life, I think it’s a terrible thing to have.”
In an interview with Rolling Stone last year, Grits Gromeros shared that he has struggled with the same thoughts over the years.
“For me, I feel like there’s a lot of insecurity and shame about my masculinity,” Gromeos said, according to Rolling Stone.
“There’s so many things that I can’t be true to and not feel I’m good enough to be who I am.”
In the same article, he revealed that his struggles with self-doubt are partly caused by a fear of being labeled as a boy.
“You want to know if you’re a boy or a girl, you want to see how many people think that way about you,” Grims Gromeres said.
He added, “I feel like I have to be a boy to feel confident about myself.”
And now he has a reason to prove himself.
In the upcoming Gromera documentary, Boys and Girls, the singer-songwriter will reveal the truth behind his decision to name his son Gromeria after the character in a Disney film.
Gromores name will be based on the character’s brother, Grumores, who Gromerets father is named after.
Gromera will be appearing alongside the rest of the boy band Gromermans in the upcoming documentary, and he’ll also tell GQ how his dad, who was raised Catholic, helped him become who he is today.
“He was my dad, he was a good dad, and so I feel bad that I couldn’t do what he would have done,” Gritos Gromers dad told the magazine.
“He taught me that everything was possible.
He taught me how to believe in myself.
He was a father figure.”