I think you're being purposely glib, and at first I left my answer at that. But why not answer it as if the question were serious?
In the book, Jack is presented as a loving, caring father with two weaknesses: alcoholism stemming from his inability to write, and violence stemming from the alcoholism. He's still in a weak place, mentally, trying to deal with the fallout from this, and the evil forces of the hotel take advantage of that. His disintegration is a tragedy, and we feel sorry for him as much as we might fear him.
The two gay guys, though, aren't preyed on by forces of the hotel. they
part of the evil that caused the hotel to be what it is. And what is their evil? Being gay. No development, no complexity, no pity shown for them; just two freaks on display. That's homophobia.
Kubrick has a darker nature than King. Kubrick is no cheerleader for the human race. Which is one of the reasons the movie doesn't really work. He thinks man is inherently evil (the rape of the nation by white men is an ongoing theme in the movie, and the fact that those Indian spirits are so vicious that they try to destroy and incorporate into their evil everyone they encounter, not just their original antagonists, suggests they are in no way morally superior to the race that destroyed them). So he has Jack a bit off his rocker from the start. And the ending suggests some sort of eternal loop. Which kills the whole point of the book: not only in terms of the family's personal tragedy, which was unique, not a regularly recycled loop. But that the hotel gets Jack to act out this tragedy not because it wants Jack at all, or because he's always "belonged there," but because it's manipulating him to get to Danny, whose powers would add to its powers. He's just a pathetic pawn. Which, again, gives him more than one dimension. Kubrick ignores all of this because he's too busy playing with his steady-cam and his Diane Arbus recreations, and Native Indian motifs.
Still, we do see Jack, from a chilly, distanced Kubrickian position, as a darkly funny, interesting, disturbing person. Another Alex, maybe. There is complexity there, and a kind of charisma, and giving him those qualities indicates a kind of artistic respect.
Again, no such treatment for those two characters in the bedroom. They are just frightening freaks. And what makes them frightening freaks? They are engaging in "unnatural acts." Again, homophobia.