Alex Siow spoke to Gaelick.com about her experience directing ‘What’s Your Sign?’ – one of my favourite shorts from Peccadillo Pictures’ collection, ‘Girls on Film: The First Date’
Posts Tagged ‘ film ’
Gaelick caught up with Christoph Scheermann, director of the short ‘Fresh Air Therapy 2,’ one of the excellent short films making on Peccadillo Pictures’ compilation ‘Girls On Film: The First Date’
Anna Rodgers directed the only documentary, Hold On Tight, featured in Girls on Film: The First Date. We were delighted to interview Rodgers, the woman who brought homophobia into Irish sitting rooms in her documentary Growing Up Gay.
Our Noble Queen, Panti, is the focus of a new documentary, “The Queen of Ireland.” With production under way, the film’s makers are looking for your support. Currently at 21%, the aim is to have raised 30% by tomorrow, Friday, 9th August
Ahead of last night’s GAZE launch, Gooner brought us a preview of some of the festival’s highlights. Among the films being screened over this Bank Holiday weekend is a series of excellent Irish prodcutions, both features and shorts. Find out the screen times and details here!
It’s late July and the sun has been shining but it’s time to think about which of the amazing films on offer this weekend you will be going to see. I know we don’t get much sun but Gaze is an institution and not to be missed.
This is a wonderful film, with an excellent cast. Her friends are well-rounded, even though many of them get very little screen time, we get a real sense of the community she is a part of.
With its new Season, the Dublin Film Qlub takes a look at some gloriously queer films from Hollywood, made under heavy censorship but which managed to tell amazing stories in exciting new ways. By way of contrast, they’ll also look at the freedom of European films of the period, addressing homosexuality with a mater-of-factness which is often surprising.
Gloves & Glory, a feature documentary focusing on women’s amateur boxing in Ireland, will be screened this Thursday in Dun Laoghaire as part of the Underground Cinema film festival. The film is the first documentary to highlight women’s amateur boxing in Ireland.
It’s like they reached into my mind. There are whispers on the the net that an all-female The Expendables-type film is to made!
Tonight at 5:30pm! Married in Spandex follows a young lesbian couple from West Philadelphia as they travel across the United States to get hitched among the cornfields of Ames, Iowa.
Award winning documentary “Married in Spandex” makes its premiere in Dublin on 6th August as part of the GAZE Film Festival. It’s a hilarious personal story that explores love, relationships, gay matrimony, and nuanced perspectives on same-sex marriage and (of course) spandex. Go see!
The GAZE Dublin International LGBT Film Festival celebrates 20 years when it takes over The Light House in Smithfield between 2nd and 6th August next. Last night in Dublin saw the launch of the GAZE programme at The Light House cinema, and it’s bursting at the seams with the best in Irish and international queer cinematic goodies
A recent survey (the source of which I can’t find) is quoted all over the interweb this week, as having the lesbian sex scene in Black Swan voted Sexiest Film Moment. Double-you tee eff? Here are just half a dozen other choices for your pleasure. And none of them are safe for work.
The Guest House is written, directed and produced by Michael Baumgarten. Starring Madeline Merritt as Amy, the midwestern newcomer, and Ruth Reynolds as Rachel, the Los Angeles goth girl, the film tries to tell a steamy love story.
Yeah, I said “tries”.
You know how they say “write what you know”? Well, they do.
Can you be a couple and not know it? Jamie (Jacqui Jackson) is moving from Chicago to New York City to become a big, big star. Her roommate and best friend, Jessie (Jessica London-Shields), doesn’t know how to tell Jamie that she’s in love with her, or even if she should. To make matters worse, everyone […]
Although women were once again in the minority among this year’s Oscar nominees, and there was very little of teh gay on show (ironic, really), there were a few highlights among the winners which might catch the discerning Gaelick reader’s eye. Here’s a selection