Bisexual Romance and Comedy by Marcela Mullholland
“Giallo” is a surprisingly stylish and bold film about a bisexual woman who goes on the run in Los Angeles. While the story is very much a coming-of-age tale, it also contains a lesbian romance and comedy. I enjoyed it a great deal.
Film review of a lesbian coming-of-age story
Mulholland Drive is a film that focuses on two women in a complicated relationship. The film acknowledges their connection as valid and explores numerous themes. Among the themes explored are the relationships between lesbians and their parents.
This film has its share of lesbian film cliches, but is saved by the two leads’ excellent chemistry. The two lead characters meet at a lesbian protest and gradually develop an attraction. As the stakes rise, the film becomes even more affecting and romantic.
This film’s first lesbian love story follows two young women who fall in love. Elliot Page plays a young woman who is a teacher who falls in love with a student. The romance is not the main plot, but it does play a role in the story. Moreover, the film is set in 1950s New York City. In the movie, Juliet is diagnosed as having mental illness, while Pauline is gay. The relationship between Juliet and Pauline is complicated and ambiguous.
A lesbian coming-of-age story with a twist. The film is based on a play by the same name by Marcela Mulholland. It is marketed as a romantic comedy, but the main characters feel real. It has some edgy moments, but the overall quality is high.
Review of a lesbian comedy
The newest lesbian comedy hit the screens, “Friendsgiving,” is a raunchy, dark comedy about friendship and family. It stars Kate Mara and Ellen Page, and is directed by Tali Shalom Ezer. Peter Bradshaw and Sean Burns reviewed the film.
Review of a lesbian romance
Marcela Mullholland’s Friendsgiving is one of the most widely-read lesbian romance novels ever. It’s a mature story that explores the conflict between free will and religious obligation. It stars Ellen Page and Kate Mara. Her other books include The Party, The Favourite, and The Other One.