Based on a shocking true crime story, Marilyn tells a nuanced story of rural oppression, prejudice and homophobia, where characters are pushed to their limits. A young man finds the courage to truly be himself but pays a price.
A deeply disturbed young kid becomes obsessed with the idea of blowing himself up in public in this dark and twisted, critically-acclaimed new art-house thriller from celebrated queer novelist Dennis Cooper and co-director Zac Farley.
This moving coming-of-age story follows a young boy who, in the wake of a family tragedy, is to move in with his grandmother. On her estate, he meets a charismatic young gardener who becomes a dangerous influence.
Jacques is an older writer from Paris. Arthur is a young student in Rennes. They instantly fall in love. But they'll have to face rejection and sickness to keep it that way. This new romance from Christophe Honore is one of the year’s best gay films.
With the launch of the brand-new TLAgay.com, our Gay Cinema VOD experience was upgraded and improved. Here’s just five of our current favorites, from various years, that you may have missed – ALL available to watch INSTANTLY! These aren’t out TOP 5, by any means – just a handful of flicks we wanted to highlight. Have a great movie night!
Paris, 1993. Jacques is a semi-renowned writer and single father in his thirties trying to maintain his sense of romance and humor in spite of the turmoil in his life and the world. While on a work trip to Brittany, he meets Arthur, an aspiring filmmaker in his early twenties, who is experiencing a sexual awakening and eager to get out of his parochial life.
Love, faith and civil rights collide in a southern town as evangelical Christians and drag queens step into the spotlight to dismantle stereotypes. Taking a personal, and often comical look at negotiating differences between religion and belief through performance, political action, and partnership, this film offers up one hell of a show.
Novelist Dennis Cooper has been delivering deeply affecting work for decades - exploring queer characters and dark themes in ways that subvert expectations. Now he’s doing that through film. John Waters called his latest “a slow, quiet, sexual cinematic poem on mopey teenage beauties who love making bombs and wish they could explode themselves.”