Perhaps the definitive modern action movie, and also maybe the one with the action sequences that I have loved most over the years, which somehow also has literally many treatises’ worth of material going on just below the surface.
I found this very focused portrait of a gay teacher in 1970s London really interesting for being a very specific window into a time and place.
Horrorfest ’21 begins with this classic haunted house story that steadfastly refuses to show us any ghosts or really tell us what’s going on.
A very influential documentary that was far ahead of its time in both its talking head approach and its LGBT themes, though for few films am I more confident saying “your mileage may vary.”
A small but really interesting comedy about the workers on one long day at a car wash, with an ultra-famous disco track for a title song.
A documentary featuring the voices of Black gay men, which in 1989 was enough almost to turn Washington upside down.
Daniel Day-Lewis had his first starring role in this low-key 1980s British LGBT romance.
It earned an X-rating for its “homosexual frame of reference,” but I mostly found unrelentingly depressing.
James Dean’s most famous role, in the movie that kind of invented being a teenager.
A breakthrough in special effects is used in service of a story that… what is this?