A terrific Brazilian coming-out, coming-of-age film that you may have missed.
Veteran British Director John Boorman returns to his roots with this new movie.
When a group of young people (two men, two women; three Brits, one American) decide to set themselves up in a remote house as a little unit -- a commune? A four-way marriage? Something without a label? -- the usual questions start up in the viewer's mind.
Arthur Allen writes, directs, and stars in a coming out story of a different sort: A middle-aged straight man emerging from the shadow of his long-held prejudices.
Coming from former Soviet nation Lithuania, where anti-gay hostility remains high this seems a brave and defiant film -- but none of that sours the sweetness at its core.
Are you a 13 year-old white boy who comes from a middle-income family? Are you terrified of your sexuality (whatever that is) and the world in general? Then you are going to love this movie.
This may be a generation-gap comedy, but it's best described as another Noah Baumbach movie.
Writer-director David Au treads some well-worn paths in this movie, but it's still a sweetly enticing fable about the oft-frayed ties of family and friendship.
It's a bit too ingratiating: "Home" is ultimately about entire universes being united by the sounds of Rihanna.
This is joyous, pastel-colored, Hollywood-influenced filmmaking - not one of Fox's typical coming-out melodramas, but a delectable delight instead.