Kenneth Anger (1927-) was an experimental filmmaker of the 1950s and 1960s, known for his surreal, chaotic imagery. There is no spoken dialogue; instead, the actors pantomime. The background soundtrack consists of either classical music or 1950s pop hits like "My Boyfriend's Back" and "Blue Velvet."
Anger was heavily involved in ceremonial magick of the Aleister Crowley school, and imbued his films with esoteric magickal symbolism as well as beefcake.
His homoeroticism caused celebration and censorship during the 1950s, although it seems rather tame by contemporary standards.
Fireworks (1947) is probably his most overtly homoerotic statement. A shirtless man (Anger himself) goes cruising, tries to pick up a muscular, flexing sailor (Gordon Grey), but is bashed and killed instead. He wakes up to discover that it was all a nightmare, but there's a naked man in bed next to him.
And Kenneth Anger is to be commended as the first openly gay filmmaker, ever, and the first to openly include homoerotic imagery, no matter what the context.