Writer/director/longtime lesbian favorite Angela Robinson has done a really subversive thing with the most talked-about period film of the fall: She’s brought an ardent screenplay, a soaring score, and unapologetically gauzy sunlight to bear on the story of the man, his wife, and their lover who created the most iconic female superhero of all time in the hopes that she would prepare the world for matriarchal rule — and a healthy side of bondage.
“Billie Jean King — a gay icon, a feminist idol, one of the greatest athletes in history, an unshakable pillar of indomitable humanity here in 2017 — becomes even more powerful in Battle of the Sexes, but the film also offers audiences the gift of undoing her invincibility in our imaginations by allowing her to fall in love.”
Everyone who made this movie needs to go to bed.
If, on Saturday, you heard what you thought was the sound of a thousand queer humans shouting and then crashing to the floor as they fainted away like a bunch of goats, you were correct. That’s exactly what you heard.
They’re nonchalant about their sexuality, confident in their bodies, and their chemistry together is an absolute joy on screen. I adore them.
Atomic Blonde is a stunning, queer action romp dressed in killer coats.
Just a neutral question.
Let her rest.
Honestly “lesbian nailing” could be the subtitle of this film, which features very loving shots of Toronto and a little bit of clothed dialogue and just a whole lot of sex.
How far is heaven?
Join us as we discuss this trailer for a Charlize Theron movie about a bisexual superspy who kills, just in the space of the trailer, about a dozen men with her hands before making out with a hot French lady spy.
Almost Adults isn’t perfect, but there’s a lot to love about a film that sidesteps so many traditional lesbian movie tropes. (Including: No one dies!)
Like a spinning top on a checker board, these are the days of our lives.
Let this movie warm your heart and jerk your tears as we stumble into 2017.
One of the most beloved queer YA books of the last decade is being adapted for the big screen. The timing couldn’t be more perfect.
We have four tickets to give away for the screening of Lovesong and the closing night after party of New York’s LGBT film festival!
How did I, a girl growing up in 1970s New York City, relate to a drama about two women who fall in love during WWI? And, why has it remained with me for 40 years?
Women who love women express it like this: with their faces just inches from each other, mouths slightly open like they’re about to kiss but not actually kissing, no, no, no, it’s too taboo, perhaps they will never kiss and just exist in this void until the end of time.
Before ‘Women Who Love Women Who Love Recycling,’ there was ‘Dirty Dancing In Danskos.’