You saw the aforementioned Feud. The insidiousness of government-sponsored homophobia is at the forefront of the movie, which is revolutionary for its depiction of a bisexual protagonist not to be messed with; he's the furthest thing from a victim. There's also a murder, a character based on the famous film agent Sue Mengers, and people with "gay pasts. Daniel Day-Lewis, then a teenager, has a small, uncredited role. Scaramucci is following all the gays! Bring me the axe?
The whole thing is gross and reactionary, but kind of enjoyable on a camp level.
15 Camp Film Classics Every Gay Must See
The acting and production are top-notch; it's just that the men seem so unhappy. This movie musical is loosely based on the stage play by the same name, which itself was inspired by a Christopher Isherwood book millenial reminder: Oh, and I forgot Avery Schreiber as a Russian athlete with an adorable deaf daughter! Scaramucci is following all the gays! She responds by drowning her sorrows and insecurities with alcohol, leading her to act in unimaginable ways. The treatment of the serious racial issue does manage to crawl through the kitschy gloss, and actually proves effective—also made inwith Claudette Colbert. What Ever Happened to Baby Jane?
What a flight full of kooks in this, the final Airport flick. Let me dim all the houselights and return to my favorite topic—campy films that you absolutely have to experience in order to attain your gay card. Raquel Welch plays the title character, a transgender woman attempting to expose the misogyny of the movie industry. Before we get too worked up over this, Scaramucci happens to follow more thanpeople, so it looks like he must have used a service that rounds up people he can act interested in. The film was nominated for 10 Academy Awardsand won eight, with Minnelli, Grey, and Fosse all taking home gold. Such a portrayal was way ahead of its time. As World of Wonder reportedhe follows porn star Blake Mitchell—no doubt just for tips on achieving better abs.