The soulful film speaks to overlooked history and single motherhood.
To help celebrate Pride Month, Arts & Entertainment staff writers have shared their favorite queer films. So whether you’re looking to learn more about the Asian American LGBTQ experience or the often overlooked history of Black queer representation in the film industry, our staff has the films for you.
CTPR 480 students reflect on trials and lessons learned from remote production.
The audience is introduced to Camp Jened through black-and-white videos dating from the early 1970s. It’s a Woodstock-like setting, full of flower crowns and rebellious young teens who we follow through to the present day.
Lara Jean makes you feel like a teenager again and you catch yourself not only rooting for the guys she’s falling for but falling for them yourself.
Quinn’s character is interwoven with a need to express her chaotic personality through colors and sparkles.
“Miss Americana” is a fresh reminder that people — even those with millions following them on Instagram or buying their albums — have private lives, problems and emotions.
The film is an ambitious undertaking, and she occasionally struggles with tonal consistency: Sometimes you’re not sure whether you’re watching a romantic comedy or a violent revenge story.
“Rebuilding Paradise” feels immersive, multidimensional and real from the very first frame.
The piece functions like a series of vignettes, each climaxing in a soliloquy from a young player involved.