B.L. Panther considers two of James Ivory’s studies of queer life in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
B.L. Panther examines two documentaries shot 50 years apart that engage with the queer masculine spaces of drag pageants and bucking dance competitions.
Caleb Michael Johnson’s first feature juggles iconography, domestic drama, and surrealism to modest success.
Kino Lorber releases three essential queer films from the late director Derek Jarman.
Danielle Lessovitz’s debut fails to probe its themes, marginalizing the community it aims to highlight in the process.
The variety of creative voices in FX’s new docuseries lifts up what can be an inconsistent jaunt through 70 years of LGBTQ history.
More than just an “important” show, Steven Canals’ pioneering queer series backs up its import with heart and style.
This 1997 romantic drama embodies the outstanding atmospheric qualities of Wong Kar-wai’s body of work.
Udo Kier gets a lovely late-career showcase, and Leah Purcell directs a brustling but unfocused feminist Western.
The avant-garde musician talks about his first foray into the world of feature film scoring, and the experimental, yearning score that followed.
Russell T. Davies’ miniseries that almost wasn’t is a harrowing and effective look at the joy and pain of coming of age in 1980s London.
Giddy on up with Cowboys and its unique take on the hallmarks of the Western genre.
Martine Chevallier and Barbara Sukowa shine in Filippo Meneghetti’s achingly tragic debut.
The composer duo talks about their years-long collaboration and the sparse, airy score to Francis Lee’s queer romance.
Netflix’s Spanish-language miniseries traffics in gorgeous costumes and delectable intrigue, but does so at the expense of its queer characters.
Two stellar docs — one about the dangers of place, the other the flexibility of identity — screen at AFI Fest.
Ebs Burnough’s composite portrait of Truman Capote reveals all the melodrama and queasy class navigation that seeped into every pore of his queer being.
Jen Rainin’s documentary about famed lesbian magazine Curve is a welcome snapshot of queer lit history, in all the publication’s ups and downs.