A bullied and demoralized gay student at an all-boys school uses a magical flower derived from Shakespeare's "A Midsummer Night's Dream' to turn many in his community gay, including a comely rugby player for himself.
In high school, Matt and Ryan were best friends. More than friends, actually. But in the ensuing ten years, they've lost contact. So when Matt receives an invitation to Ryan's wedding he's ... See full summary »
C. Jay Cox
A young man returns to his family farm, after a long stay in ex-gay conversion therapy, and is torn between the expectations of his emotionally distant father, and the memories of a past, loving relationship he has tried to bury.
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 comic take on the issue of gay marriage, "Wedding Wars" asks the question: What would happen if every gay person in America suddenly went on strike? An argument between two brothers inadvertently triggers the strike, and it's up to the siblings to solve their differences before the entire country is shut down in this outrageous comedy that explores gay rights, equal treatment under the law, and what it means to be a brother.Written by
Throughout the majority of the movie, the character Ted states
that he is a prosecutor for the state, specifically, an Assistant District Attourney. However, the first time we are introduced to Ted in the beginning of the movie, he is in the courtroom at the defense table, and says something to the effect of "the defense does not object to..." before leaving to take a call from Shel. (In the DVD version, Ted is at the prosecution table and the line is now "The prosecution does not object to the defense's motion...".) See more »
This is the best gay comedy I have ever seen; well, to tell the truth, maybe the only one. I watched it all 3 times it was on A&E and am eagerly waiting for it to be available on DVD. John Stamos does a great job playing a wedding planner and hoping to make the governor, the father of the bride, see the light about gay people being to wed. I must confess, we frequently see gay people being treated like villains, and I am guilty of that in my own novel, The Pickled Dog Caper, so it was refreshing to see all the "straight" negative forces in this story. I was hoping A&E would play it again on Valentine's Day, but they did not. None of the networks seemed to realize it was Valentine Week, as you couldn't find Casablanca anywhere, either, but I digress. I must also confess I always made fun of women who watched their romance movies and got misty, but now I understand, and regret that gay people have so long been denied that wonderful involvement in a story.
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