Baby, all I want for Christmas is this moooooviiieeee.
It’s less that Winslet feels like Ronan’s mother and more that she feels like Ronan’s dull aunt she sees once a year at Christmas.
November 2020 is a big month for homoerotic ’90s movies on Hulu, Netflix, Amazon and HBO Max as well as the much-anticipated lesbian rom-com “Happiest Season” starring Kristen Stewart on Hulu!
Shelli and Drew had such high hopes for The Craft: Legacy, and wow were they dashed by this terrible movie.
Dani and Shelli got together to chat about Justin Simien’s new satirical horror movie, their own relationships with their hair over the years, and being over the compulsion to make space for white audiences in Black films.
There are so many cold, cool femmes in my life that I want to make out with, but I also want to test their grit. The best way for me to see if a date passes muster is to watch a fucked up horror film that I really enjoy with them.
If we’re going to reexamine The Matrix through the lens of the Wachowskis’ transness, it’s time we do the same here. Bound is ready for its estrogen shot.
Stop what you’re doing right now and watch Alice Júnior on Netflix.
Zack Snyder and Joss Whedon were not, of course, the first men to use Wonder Woman’s body — and especially her butt — as a blank page onto which they could project their feelings about Wonder Woman, specifically, and women, generally.
Michelle Handelman’s Bloodsisters, a documentary about a group of San Francisco leatherdykes, is celebrating its 25th anniversary at NewFest. More than just whips and chains, the film spotlights a culture that focuses on political activism and sexual imagination that has rendered it timeless.
The “Ma Rainey” Trailer Drop is THEE most important Black queer pop culture news this week, and I’ve broken down 5 reasons why… then I shall be proceeding directly to my fainting couch.
Arranging flowers is gay — you heard it here first.
Donna Deitch’s queer love story is set in the ’50s and was filmed in the ’80s, and is still, in 2020, a radical piece of filmmaking.
If you live in the US you can watch the films! Even if you’re not in New York!
When Jenni Olson made these films, she wasn’t thinking about pandemics or quarantines or anything else this year has wrought, and yet there has never been a better time to revisit these five movies.
I wish I could go back and show this film to my baby gay self.
Everything streaming with queer women and trans characters in October, including hot women in space and a docuseries starring all your favorites.
There’s a reason forbidden romances like this spoke to me as a closeted person!
Seeing as the modern police force is an evolution of slave catchers, for a film trying to make a point about how the horrors of the past still exist in the present — it comes across as both ahistorical and like a serious misstep.
I hope those of you who celebrate had a relatively joyous Rosh Hashanah. And now please join me in the High Holy Day of revisiting a Jewish queer woman classic.
The First Time is everything I’ve come to love about Drew’s writing over the last several years: smart hilarious, powerful, and deeply generous. And just heckin’ gay and trans.