Pink Boy is intimate 15-minute documentary portrait of a gender-creative boy growing up in conservative rural Florida. Lesbian BJ successfully avoided dresses her entire life until she and her partner Sherrie adopted Jeffrey, who to their shock, starts to dance in gowns and perform for his parents. As six-year-old Jeffrey increasingly wishes to dress up in public, BJ must navigate where it is safe for him, from school to a rodeo in Georgia to the ultimate holiday for Jeffrey, Halloween. It is a story of love between a butch mother and her feminine son, in one sense opposites, but united by a determination to be who they truly are.
Maine can’t admit to best friend/friends with benefits Raven that she is in love with her. A queer POC almost-love story.
Queer Habits tells the story of the Russian River Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence, a troupe of drag queen nuns who save a rural, homophobic community from ruin. The Sisters are a world-wide organization of queer nuns committed to community service, promoting joy and ridding the world of guilt.
Me & You
On May 25, 1971, Jackie Miller and her husband brought home their son, Scott, whom they adopted. 37 years later, Scott brought his mother to StoryCorps, where they shared a conversation about Jackie’s decision to adopt him, his coming out, their profound love for one another, and Scott’s trepidation at what the future holds.
And In Case You Missed Them..
In a Heartbeat
A boy has a crush and is too shy to confess, but his heart is not so reticent.
At Talbott Street in Indianapolis, everyone is welcome. The theater was home to artists and bohemians in the 1960s, and it has been a gathering place for the gay community since the early 1980s. Today, Indy’s drag queens proudly perform at Talbott Street, creating elaborate shows for crowds of delighted patrons. Some do it to afford college. Some to fulfill childhood dreams of the big stage. All consider it part of their essence, their calling. And Talbott Street’s queens find acceptance—celebration even—in their Indianapolis home.
Take Me to Prom
Featuring intimate and charming interviews with queer people ranging in age from 17 to 88, Take Me to Prom invites audiences to revisit an iconic adolescent milestone while telling a story of social change that spans more than 70 years.