Kyle is 18, an aspiring poet hoping to find inspiration by moving to the arty Silver Lake neighborhood of LA, and maybe love too. On day one, he finds a funky coffee shop, where he hopes to do some writing, but instead meets an older hunk.
Paul and Eddie have just begun previews for the new Off-Broadway musical "Adam and Steve Just the Way God Made 'Em." Their lives strangely mirror the characters they are playing. Paul is ... See full summary »
A suspenseful, psychological thriller, "Truth" exposes the hidden demons buried deep inside each and every one of us. After a chance encounter over the Internet, Caleb, who suffers from ... See full summary »
16 year old Bret lives with his indifferent father and a stepmother who abhors him. After yet another fight he leaves home. He meets two guys and a girl who are drifting around. He feels ... See full summary »
David Burton Morris
Jay R. Ferguson
An American teenager shipped off to spend the summer with his dad, a Greek resort manager, happens upon an ancient ruin where three sensual demi-goddesses have been imprisoned for the last ... See full summary »
Summer in Berlin. Jonas is planning a trip through the little known area of the Uckermark in preparation for a photography project. He invites his best friend, Phillip, to come along. They ... See full summary »
In this gay romantic comedy tinged with a bit of fetish, teen Kyle (Sean Tataryn) is a hopeful poet who, bored with his superficial life and West Hollywood friends, decides to move to the Silver Lake area of Los Angeles, an area which he thinks is edgier and more artistic. Just after moving, Kyle discovers a neighborhood coffee shop, where he is hoping to get his poetic juices flowing, but instead meets a motorcycle riding 30-year-old carpenter (Christopher Bradley). Will their one night stand turn into something more? Written by
Kyle, an aspiring young (18) poet and knockout gorgeous falls for Mike who arrives with a friend on a motorcycle and wearing the leather jacket of the title. Kyle meets Mike in a cafe in Silver Lake. Their courtship/romance is sensitively portrayed while the director carries the viewer to the limit of tasteful eroticism. The others in the cast help to move the story along and provide opportunities for humor and philosophy.
The Black and White photography could be better. It seems uneven at times. Color may have been nice but this provides an opportunity for imagination to play a role.
4 of 9 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?