The talented Jane Hawkins (Dreya Weber, Lovely & Amazing) was an impressive gymnast at the top of her game until a devastating injury ended her career. Now she pours the passion, strength ... See full summary »
David De Simone
Two attractive young lesbians, Maggie and Kim, meet in Vancouver, develop a passionate romance, and move in together. Meanwhile, Maggie's well-meaning but naive mother Lila gets divorced ... See full summary »
Claude and Ellen are best friends who live in a not-so-nice area of New York. They're involved in the subculture of 90s youth, complete with drugs, live music, and homophobia. All is ... See full summary »
A high-school girl's first sexual experience is with another girl, and, along with her first broken heart, she must deal with her mother's reaction to her revelation that she is a lesbian and with ostracism at school.
It is 1950s Nevada, and Professor Vivian Bell arrives to get a divorce. She's unsatisfied with her marriage, and feels out of place at the ranch she stays on, she finds herself increasingly... See full summary »
Anna is a young lesbian high school graduate who still lives with her parents, and works as a receptionist in a plastic surgeon's office. She embarks on a wild ride when she hooks up with a cadre of ultra-radical feminist lesbians hell-bent on raising hell. But things get even more complicated when Anna falls in love with Sadie, the radical group's leader who's already involved with an older woman named Courtney. Written by
In one sequence, Anna and Sadie go to a music/book store and check out a bunch of books, albums and magazines. The ones visible on-screen are as follows: Books: "Confessions of the Guerrilla Girls" by the Guerrilla Girls; "The Best Democracy Money Can Buy" by Greg Palast; "Pretty in Punk" by Lauraine Leblanc; "Backlash" by Susan Faludi; "How Wal-Mart is Destroying America..." by Bill Quinn; "The Power of Feminist Art" by Broude & Garrard; "Radical Feminism: A Documentary Reader" by Barbara Crow; "The New Our Bodies, Ourselves" by The Boston Women's Health Book Collective; "Emma" by Howard Zinn; "We Owe You Nothing" by Daniel Sinker; "The Beauty Myth" by Naomi Wolf; "Zines! Volume One" by V. Vale; "Grassroots" by Baumgardner, Richards & LaDuke; "The Radical Women Manifesto" by The Radical Women; "Angry Women" by Vale & Juno. Magazines: Ms., February/March 2001 ("Oh My God, I'm a Hardcore Feminist!" cover); Bitch, Spring 2002 (Sandra Tsing Loh cover); Venus, Summer 2005 (Sleater-Kinney cover). Albums: Gossip - Standing in the Way of Control; PJ Harvey - Rid of Me; The Queers - Punk Rock Confidential; Tiger Trap - Tiger Trap; Sleater-Kinney - The Hot Rock; Sleater-Kinney - Dig Me Out; Sleater-Kinney - All Hands on the Bad One; various artists - Otis' Opuses (Kill Rock Stars sampler). This sequence lasts for 30 seconds. See more »
Meat's an amazing artist.
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Rise up, comrades! Here we have an educational feminist propaganda movie dressed as a comedy. A bunch of no so pretty girls doing not so much real work, they partying a little and doing not so much revolutionary work in not so much funny movie. They try to explore their sexuality in not so explicit way. Most of the movie is blaming these white racist, I mean these men who are pigs or something. Except for those dumb but lovely boy toys who are good at licking the female parts.
Wow. Is this supposed to be modern or progressive? I call it both dumb and naive.
I happen to live in a former communist country where the REAL feminism was a daily thing. We have had these really emancipated women who were driving tractors, working in steel mills and doing all possible "male jobs" including serving in military and dying for our country. It was not pretty nor erotic - the daily hard work was no so good for their bodies nor soul. Also they were included in some real revolution and had the honor to be jailed, punished and executed as their male comrades. Not so romantic and not so pretty in reality.
I would recommend to folks who think this is progressive to visit some real place where the women have their revolutionary roles assigned by government like Northern Korea. A year or two could teach them about their prospect in REAL class-less society. It is way different than they think.
Some confused folk might think this naive propaganda movie is somewhat inspirational or funny. I consider this to be a slow and somewhat boring horror movie because I have seen the society where this became a harsh reality. Something like a funny movie about a bunch of mad outsiders who are mad at the oppression of the society and decide to found an activist group called NSDAP. Funny. Real funny.
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