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Latter Days is full of ridiculous rom-com tropes, but this movie about a gay party boy and his closeted Mormon missionary neighbor falling in love is fun to watch. While there's definitely some heartbreak, the movie ultimately has an uplifting ending.
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The producers of the film considered censoring the film, specifically the opening sex scene for certain audiences. Posters for the movie featuring the two leads fully clothed with their legs intertwined was banned from public places in Hong Kong and removed all together before the movie's release.
The Frank Zappa song "Chunga's Revenge" is played throughout the movie "emphasizing [Fai's] difficult relationship with [Po-Wing]." The loud guitar chorus represents Po-Wing's "volatile, flamboyant nature," which contrasts the somber trumpet and slower beat representing Fai's sensitivity and steadiness. This song is also linked to Lai's loneliness and his longing to be "happy together" while showing the difference between the two characters and the increasing emotional distance between them as the film progresses.
Luckily for us, there are more and more lesbian movies and lesbian romance movies! We have all seen many straight romantic movies, and now we want to see lesbian love and lesbian relationships in movies. And preferably ones with a happy ending.
Summerland is one of our favorite new lesbian movies! This beautifully made cinematic lesbian movie tells an even more beautiful lesbian love story. Not all lesbian movies are of high quality, but this one definitely is.
Tell It to the Bees is both a cheesy and heavy lesbian love movie. The British romantic drama movie tells the story of single mother Lydia, who lives together with her son Charlie, after just being abandoned by her husband.
Looking for more lesbian movies? Make sure to also check our best lesbian movies list! Which includes movies like Loving Annabelle about a boarding school teacher who falls in love with a student, Princess Cyd, and Disobiedence about a lesbian Jewish woman.
Okay, I regretted waiting such a long time before watching D.E.B.S. I thought the lesbian movie would be very silly and not a great movie to watch. And while the movie is a bit silly and often unbelievable, I absolutely loved watching it.
Set in the 1920s, this lesbian movie tells the story of the lesbian love affair between the English writers Vita Sackville-West and Virginia Woolf. The movie is based on the real love letters between the two.
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Valentine's Day Movies for Every Mood Valentine's Day is a perfect holiday to spend at home, regardless of whether you're single, dating, or blissfully wed. Netflix and chilling is an ideal way to celebrate V Day; but are you in the mood to revel in the beauty of love or sneer at the hopelessness of relationships? Want to laugh at the horrors of dating or get out a cathartic cry? Here's your guide to the queer classics that will magically manipulate your emotions.
The crook of her elbow in her blond fur, her coral lipstick against the interior of the Packard, her leather glove on the steering wheel, the glint of her green eyes in the sun. That's how Rooney Mara's Therese dares to gaze at Cate Blanchett's Carol on their dizzying drive through the Lincoln Tunnel, in which they enter as acquaintances and come out on the other side forever changed. But it's not just the one scene that captures the feeling of falling in love so exquisitely. Todd Haynes's film is based on Patricia Highsmith's bold 1952 novel The Price of Salt, which dared depict a relationship between women that ended with a hopeful note that they possibly went on to a happy life together. The movie's appeal lies in part in the forbidden nature of their love affair, which they play close to the vest due to the strictures of the times. Carol and Therese parry and test each other for what they will or won't reveal until they're finally consumed with passion and emotion all to the sound of Carter Burwell's swelling score. Nothing is more romantic than that.
Yes, you'll laugh your ass off at German transgender singer Hedwig and her hilarious journey to become an "international ignored" pop star. But you'll also be floored at the love story between Hedwig and the Kurt Cobain-esque Tommy Gnosis. The 2001 musical's stunning theme, "Origin of Love," expresses the desire for all of us to find that one other perfect human who fits us like a glove. While the final reconciliation between Hedwig and Gnosis may only exist in Hedwig's head, it is wonderfully cathartic. And Hedwig clearly ends up in love in the end of the film -- with her beautifully original self.
This beautifully restrained film tells the story of two young gay British men who meet at a club, hook up, and fall in love over the course of an eventful weekend. One of the guys is introverted and half-closeted, while the other is brash, gregarious, and wears his sexuality on his sleeve; their worldviews complement each other and their chemistry is explosive. Through passionate conversations, many drug-fueled, they alternately challenge, confuse, and confound each other. It's a grown-up, no-holds-barred exploration of modern love between men, and even the sex is honest. Directed by Andrew Haigh, who's moved on to executive-produce HBO's Looking, the film well deserved its status as a critical darling.
Gay director Gus Van Sant's meandering story follows River Phoenix, who plays Mike, a troubled gay street hustler, and his best friend (played by Keanu Reeves) from the streets of Portland to Seattle to Italy and Idaho. Along the way, the film explores love and loss, betrayal and the street life a lot of LGBT kids find themselves in. It's a bit of a gay Easy Rider and a must-see; poignant, emotional, frustrating, and definitely without a happy ending.
The Kids Are All Right director Lisa Cholodenko's debut feature achingly illustrates falling in love for the first time with someone of the same gender and all that accompanies it. A fairly green editor for a photography magazine, Radha Mitchell's Syd falls in love with Ally Sheedy's photographer Lucy (who happens to be her neighbor) while trying to seduce the reclusive artist into shooting a new spread. Part muse/part editor, Syd and Lucy consummate their relationship while on a trip away from New York City. The scene begins typically enough with the passion and longing indicative of finally letting go. But partway through, Syd, tears up. When Lucy asks if it's "weird" for her, she replies, "I think I'm kind of in love with you." The scene beautifully gets to the heart of a first time that's also infused with overwhelming emotion. The women enjoy a short honeymoon period of falling in love before the film takes a final depressing turn.
This 1991 movie takes some liberties with (and blunts the queerness of) Fannie Flagg's beloved novel, but its impossible not to see the lesbian love story at the heart of the film, between butch Idgie and delicate Ruth. The bedside scene between Mary Stuart Masterson and Mary-Louise Parker is not for the faint of heart, at least for romantics.
The music, the acting, the sparse, lovely dialogue -- Ang Lee's Brokeback Mountain was a masterpiece in so many regards. The 2005 film shook up cinema, as one of the first major Hollywood films to center on a gay love story. The ending is indeed tragic; so if you're seeking a way to expunge tears this day, here's your movie.
This 1998 gem showed us how endearing and funny Sean Hayes can be. Playing a lovelorn, aspiring gay director, Hayes's Billy falls for Gabriel, an "is he or isn't he?" waiter. The film holds up in many ways, except for Billy's hesitance to just ask Gabriel if he's gay. Regardless, Billy's infatuation over Gabriel is so relatable and the ending -- while not giving some viewers what they want -- leaves us on a happy note and hopeful that Billy will one day find his happy ending.
Nearly every slightly off-kilter high school student in America who rolls with the drama club crowd could say that this film was essential to their upbringing and their appreciation of sexual exploration, camp, and absurdity. This musical has so many things: a satire of ridiculous B-movies, fun with fishnets and heels, insane science fiction, artsy weirdness, and unabashed sexuality. And it's chock-full of very catchy, fun music.