6. Weekend (2011)

The film follows two drunken gay men who had a one-night stand and promised to not meet each other again. But that night has then changed both men’s lives. Weekend is filled with philosophical insights not only about love but also about homosexuality.

7. Brokeback Mountain (2005)

When it comes to LGBTQ+ movies, Brokeback Mountain is definitely one of the prominent names. The film depicts a tragic love story of two cowboys who fell in love after a sudden meeting. But barriers and prejudices separated them. Even though they got married and have a happy family, they still think about each other deep inside their hearts. 

Will these two be able to meet again and have a happy ending? Let’s watch the movie to get the answer!

8. Blue is the Warmest Colour (2013)

Adèle is a high school student who is beginning to explore herself as a woman. She dates men but finds no satisfaction with them sexually, and is rejected by a female friend who she does desire. She dreams of something more. She meets Emma who is a free-spirited girl whom Adèle’s friends reject due to her sexuality, and by association, most begin to reject Adèle. Her relationship with Emma grows into more than just friends as she is the only person with whom she can express herself openly. Together, Adèle and Emma explore social acceptance, sexuality, and the emotional spectrum of their maturing relationship.

9. My Beautiful Laundrette (1985)

In a seedy corner of London, Omar (Gordon Warnecke), a young Pakistani, is given a run-down laundromat by his uncle (Saeed Jaffrey), who hopes to turn it into a successful business. Soon after, Omar is attacked by a group of racist punks, but defuses the situation when he realizes their leader is his former lover, Johnny (Daniel Day-Lewis). The men resume their relationship and rehabilitate the laundromat together, but various social forces threaten to compromise their success.

10. BPM (2017)

120 BPM documents the struggle of the LGBT community in 1990s France in the aftermath of the AIDS epidemic, then known as ‘the gay plague’. This film forces one to acknowledge that the personal is political. It exposes how governments all across the globe neglected and sometimes deliberately delayed, the advancement in research toward a cure. How this neglect isolated very real gay men, who died a thousand deaths before succumbing to HIV. This is the cinema of courage, but also of unchecked beauty that one finds in the arms of those who care.

11. A Fantastic Woman (2017)

A Fantastic Woman is a Chilean drama film nominated for the  Best Foreign Language Film at GG and the Oscars. The film tells the story of a transgender woman, Marina, who is suddenly cast into a state of mourning after her older boyfriend Orlando dies suddenly and unexpectedly. She must confront and come to terms with the loss and also Orlando’s aggressive family.

12. The Color Purple (1985)

An epic tale spanning forty years in the life of Celie (Whoopi Goldberg), an African-American woman living in the South who survives incredible abuse and bigotry. After Celie’s abusive father marries her off to the equally debasing “Mister” Albert Johnson (Danny Glover), things go from bad to worse, leaving Celie to find companionship anywhere she can. She perseveres, holding on to her dream of one day being reunited with her sister in Africa. Based on the novel by Alice Walker.

13. Sunday Bloody Sunday (1971)

Recently divorced career woman Alex Greville (Glenda Jackson) begins a romantic relationship with glamorous mod artist Bob Elkin (Murray Head), fully aware that he’s also intimately involved with middle-aged doctor Daniel Hirsh (Peter Finch). For both Alex and Daniel, the younger man represents a break from their repressive pasts, and though both know that Bob is seeing both of them, neither is willing to let go of the youth and vitality he brings to their otherwise stable lives.

14. But I’m A Cheerleader (1999)

Megan (Natasha Lyonne) considers herself a typical American girl. She excels in school and cheerleading, and she has a handsome football-playing boyfriend, even though she isn’t that crazy about him. So she’s stunned when her parents decide she’s gay and send her to True Directions, a boot camp meant to alter her sexual orientation. While there, Megan meets a rebellious and unashamed teen lesbian, Graham (Clea DuVall). Though Megan still feels confused, she starts to have feelings for Graham.

Read part 1 HERE

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