Morgan comes home after a tragic accident in the bikers race that has left him paraplegic and having to use a wheelchair for the rest of his life, trying to meet his ends meet and starting ... See full summary »
The explosive lives, loves and losses of an intermingled group of Montréalers are explored as they confront the subject of difference. Managing a modern relationship can be a mess. Single? ... See full summary »
Tyler Davidson invites his college buddy Chase home for the summer holidays and a secret is revealed that threatens to tear his perfect family apart. When Tyler's mother, Stacey discovers her husband Nathan in an unspeakable affair, the Davidson family's world begins to collapse. The summer is ripe with adventure, revelations, and betrayal as this family learns how to laugh, cry and love again. Written by
Border2Border Entertainment Inc.
Charlie David is actually a left handed golfer but golfed right for the film to appear to be a bad golfer. See more »
I wasn't showing my penis. I was showing a minnow.
Oh..."minnow." For sure.
Mom, he's telling the truth. He was just showing me a minnow.
This is unbelieveable. I don't care what we want to call it, children of age should not be sharing this kind of thing.
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There's a quick scene after the credits. See more »
I watched the first 50 minutes of this, then I gave up. It was by and large unbearable. I have no problems with the basic premise, i.e. the son of a well-off family returns home for his summer holiday, brings a friend, the friend turns out to be gay, this causes the father of the family to confront his own feelings and his latent homosexuality. I buy it.
The biggest problem with this film, as I see it, is that even though (most of the time) I understand what it is that the filmmaker aim for - it's just very poorly executed. There isn't enough flesh on the bones for things to make sense. It's as if whoever wrote the script knows WHAT the characters need to do, but not WHY. For example, in one of the early scenes, the son of the family makes a big song and dance about how his friend should cover up when he's drying off after a swim. A few scenes later (after the friend has come out to him), the son questions why the friend is covering up (after a shower) when he's normally not shy. Rather than saying, "Because you told me to in no uncertain terms," it turns into an argument about whether the friend's coming out has changed things between them. And this is exactly my problem with this film: even though I understand why they argue and I think the question of what changes when someone comes out is valid, it's as if the filmmaker had to rush to explicitly make that point rather than allowing the audience to see for itself.
In this respect, the film is shallow. I don't see that whoever wrote it actually understands what the characters go through and why they act the way they do.
If you're not bothered about what motivates characters, then you might still get some enjoyment out of this film.
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