Two attractive young lesbians, Maggie and Kim, meet in Vancouver, develop a passionate romance, and move in together. Meanwhile, Maggie's well-meaning but naive mother Lila gets divorced ... See full summary »
Annabelle is the wise-beyond-her-years newcomer to an exclusive Catholic girls school. Having been expelled from her first two schools she's bound to stir some trouble. Sparks fly between ... See full summary »
A 2008 romance film adapted from a same name novel about a London-based Jordanian of Palestinian descent, Tala, who is preparing for an elaborate wedding. A turn of events causes her to ... See full summary »
Megan is an all-American girl. She's a cheerleader and has a boyfriend, but she doesn't like kissing him very much, and she's pretty tactile with her cheerleader friends, and she only has pictures of girls up in her locker. Her parents and friends conclude that she *must* be gay and send her off to "sexual redirection" school, full of admittedly homosexual misfits, where she can learn how to be straight. Will Megan be turned around to successful heterosexuality, or will she succumb to her love for the beautiful Graham? Written by
Martin Lewison <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The song that Rock is dancing to, is "Party Train" by RuPaul. RuPaul plays Mike, one of the counselors, in this film. See more »
When Dolph and Megan get in the truck to go and kidnap Clayton and Graham from graduation, the back window of the truck is not painted. When Graham climbs in the back of the truck after Megan's cheer, the window is painted red and white. See more »
[after Graham kisses Megan for the first time]
I'm not supposed to like you.
I wanna do that again.
[Megan kisses Graham]
See more »
Performed by RuPaul
Written by RuPaul (as RuPaul Charles) and Joe Carrano
Published by RuPaul Charles Music (SESAC) and Touch Me II Music (ASCAP)
Courtesy of Rhino Entertainment Company
By Arrangement with Warner Special Products See more »
This movie is hilarious!!! Richard Moll has a great role, and so does Cathy Moriarty. The premise is that most straight parents would probably like to send their gay & lesbian kids to some kind of school for heterosexual rehabilitation. The school and the Headmistress (Moriarty) tries hard to really help these kids (in a tongue in cheek manner), and that just makes the movie funnier! The message is that we are who we are? Perhaps we are who we eat? But it is all fun, and while there are some philosophical issues; the school is played for laughs, and the kids are not degraded or verbally abused beyond having to go to that school. Their ideas and reactions to the situations are wholesome and heartwarming and show that kids are kids regardless of orientation. The surprise ending is funny, and the movie leaves you with a positive feeling.
19 of 29 people found this review helpful.
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