1. The ballet is not easy, so you won't see a lot of amateur productions, thus limiting the venues for your search.
2. The plotlines are aggressively heterosexist. Occasionally you find a piece with homoerotic subtexts, such as The Midsummer Night's Dream, The Afternoon of a Faun, or Proust, but usually it's boy meets girl, over and over and over again.
This year they're doing:
1. Swan Lake: a prince falls in love with a woman who has been transformed into a swan. There's been an all-male version, but not here.
2. La Sylphide: a male farmer falls in love with a sylph (a female forest spirit).
4. The Nutcracker: a girl falls in love with a magic nutcracker.
5. Le Parc: four Cupids oversee men and women falling in love. It could easily be revised to have some same-sex couples, but...no.
6. Anna Karenina: The married Anna has an an affair with Count Vronsky.
8. Shurale: A forest monster kidnaps a woman, and a prince rescues her, and...um...falls in love...
9. Don Quixote: Don Quixote wins the heart of Dulcinea. No buddy-bonding with Sancho Panza.
10. Cinderella: The fairy tale about a prince who falls in love with a girl wearing glass shoes. Can you imagine anything more uncomfortable?
12. Giselle: A nobleman falls in love with a peasant girl, who dies. He's got a competitor, so there could be some triangulation, but...no.
Wow. I guess we'll have to make do with beefcake. Fortunately, ballet specializes in muscular male bodies in extra-revealing outfits.
See also: The Erik Bruhn Prize.