Sort by: Showing 9 items
Decade: Rating: List Type:
1. We Are Animals – Dir. Dominic Haxton
2. Burger – Dir. Magnus Mork
3. Alaska is a Drag – Dir. Shaz Bennett
4. Three Summers – Dir. Carlos Augusto de Oliveira
5. The Last Time I Saw Richard – Dir. Nicholas Verso
6. Little Man – Dir. Eldar Rapaport
7. For Dorian – Dir. Rodrigo Barriuso
8. Spooners – Dir. Bryan Horch
We Are Animals (2013)
This beautifully filmed, bold and daring alternate historical fable is set during the 1980s AIDS crisis. When a closeted young man finds himself in the midst of an anti-government coup, he joins in the fight against the strict regime that is being enforced upon them.
Set on location in Cardiff, Burger is an observational study looking at the variety of customers that a late night burger bar attracts. Norwegian filmmaker Magnus Mork has painted a beautiful portrait of both gay and straight couples.
Alaska Is a Drag (2012)
The unique and outspoken Leo stands out from the crowd that he finds himself in through no fault of his own. This isn t ideal when working in a small fish cannery in Alaska. His dreams of leaving this small town appear impossible, until a new boy starts to work at the cannery and sees Leo for the international superstar he was destined to be.
Three Summers (2006)
As poignant as it is daring, Three Summers charts an unlikely attraction – over the span of three years – between a middle aged divorcee and a teenage boy exploring his sexuality.
Set in a teen mental health clinic in the winter of 1995, this thrilling short film serves as a prequel to the feature length work Boys In The Trees. We are introduced to Jonah, 2 years earlier, and the meaningful connection he forms with his roommate, Richard, despite his determination to stay solitary.
Little Man (2012)
Facing thirty, Elliott realises he has skewered the potential of every relationship that has come his way. The weekend his brother shows up on his doorstep and a bizarre neighbour begins spying on him; Elliott is driven to the edge in this uneasy psychological tale of obsession. Directed by the winner of the 2011 Iris Prize, Eldar Rapaport, who has since gone on to direct feature films, including the beautiful August.
For Dorian aspires to deal with a sensitive and vastly under-represented issue: the sexual awakening of teenagers with visible disabilities. Told from the moving perspective of a devoted father of a boy with Down Syndrome, it challenges the ways in which the disabled are frequently asexualised.
In this hilarious, inventive and pleasingly whimsical comedy, a gay couple s ridiculous quest for a comfortable mattress transforms into a journey of acceptance and public openness with their sexuality.
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