Film Review: Changing the Game: a documentary about transgender teens in sports at Inside Out LBTQ Film Festival—10.27.19
This documentary is a must-see for any parent or family member raising a trans kid or adolescent, and everyone else because the social and political sickness that oppresses these youth (as well as all 2SLGBTQ+ youth and adults) is one that we all must labour to heal.
I suggest the film is more about Singaram than the two women. It is his struggle we see the most of.
Ocho and Javi’s brief, intense yet tender encounter demands deeper involvement with what they mean to and for one another.
Sanita Fejzic: “This year’s Inside Out LGBT Film Festival marks the best in terms of attendance, quality of events and featured films in all genres, including long features, foreign films, shorts and documentaries.”
Rafiki, meaning “friend” in Swahili, is a lesbian coming of age narrative by Kenyan director Wanuri Kahiu. In English and Swahili, this film is a must-see at the Inside Out Film Festival. It plays on Saturday, November 10 at 7:15pm at the National Gallery of Canada.
Film Review: Love, Scott is a requiem for justice and truth at Inside Out LBTQ Film Festival—11.10.18
Canadian film-maker Laura Marie Wayne’s documentary Love, Scott comes to Ottawa on Saturday, November 10 at 4:45pm at the National Gallery of Canada as part of this year’s Inside Out Film Festival.
Playing at 1pm on Sunday, November 11, at the National Gallery of Canada as part of the Inside Out LGBT Film Festival, Caroline Berler’s one hour documentary, Dykes, Camera, Action! is a must-see for anyone interested in 1) lesbians and 2) lesbians on screen.
The Inside Out Festival is at the National Gallery of Canada from November 9-12. International and Canadian short films play November 10 and 11.
Sanita Fejzic: “This year marks the festival’s best year to date… So why keep the important things in the closet? Bring them out into the open next time, please.”