Just a neutral question.
“This is Carol asking Therese on a damn cross-country trip like I would ask someone if they wanted to share an appetizer.”
At least one-third of the lesbian and bisexual female characters in major studio films last year appeared on-screen for under ten seconds, which is only one of many problems revealed by GLAAD’s 2016 Studio Responsibility Index.
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.
I needed Bollywood to show me it was possible to be a South Asian queer woman who could find love and have a happy ending.
How far is heaven?
“This movie is like visual Zoloft in that I haven’t worried about anything while watching it but I haven’t felt alive either.”
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.
It’s a lesbian movie miracle.
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.
How lucky that I’m perfectly within my right as a citizen to disregard the original plot of a movie that’s been out for 28 years and choose to instead interpret their connection as romantic and not platonic.
Let this movie warm your heart and jerk your tears as we stumble into 2017.
I Still Know What You Did in Waterloo
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?
It’s too easy to note that small places are slow at addressing issues of gender and sexuality while not exploring why. This is the answer to the why (and it’s one that AWOL addresses exceptionally well): Because there are far bigger fish to fry.