Just to stereotype male homosexuals a bit, though, there is an obvious streak of theatricality, flippancy, and attention-grabbing in a provocateur like Milo Yiannopolous. Prior to his conversion to heterosexuality and Catholicism, he would probably have fallen more on the libertarian right than on the truly far right.
As for gays of a more serious sort who are situated further out on the political spectrum, there is something in the crisp style of a Hugo Boss uniform, the brute homoeroticism of military culture, and the notion of a male-dominated patriarchal structure that would exert appeal to a certain type of homosexual male. You see this kind of thing in Visconti's film The Damned
and in the aesthetics of Death in June.
This element has always been there and always will be, but it is a minority subset. It doesn't really mean the far right is getting rainbow and inclusive, even if it does occasionally make some concessions on the surface. Marine Le Pen, whom you cited, is a good example. Even though she has a homosexual for a close advisor and does not resurrect the rhetoric of her father, I doubt anyone on either her side or the opposition's was surprised that she very quietly pledged to downgrade same-sex marriage.
The difference between Waters' rhetoric and the far right's is that they mean two different things when they say "the West." For Waters, it is the Enlightenment values of the West, whereas for someone more conservative, it is the traditional authoritarian values of Christendom. They're united on a hatred of Islam because, for Waters, Shariah law is the antithesis of the Enlightenment model. They may all be bigots against Islam, but it is not for the same reason. Anne-Marie Waters sees Islam the same way Nietzsche saw it: "Islam presupposes men
." For the German philosopher, that was a positive, but for a vegan feminist lesbian, a growth in the numbers of Mohammedans threatens everything she wants to preserve.
That's a good question. She's a leftist who's been radicalized by the left's refusal to acknowledge the culturo-ideological threat posed by Islam. I would agree that she's no longer on the left, but she remains a curious and interesting sort of hybrid. To the extent that she's on the right, she's arrived there for different reasons than her cohorts.
Does she hold that view, though? Being on the same speaking slate as a Holocaust denier doesn't mean you endorse their view; it just means you haven't done due diligence in vetting their positions. She seems pro-Zionist to me, which I consider one of her failings. Her abhorrence of Islam, while justified, flickers with such an intensity that it has blinded her to the barbarism of the other two Hebrew religions.