Zero tells a story of defining and defending home, finding friends in surprising moments, class differences, gentrification and discrimination. It gives us the gift of seeing vibrant, gorgeous, joyous fierce creative Black kids as stars of their neighbourhood and on screen.
Based on the bestselling trilogy of novels by Eden Robinson and set in Canada, Trickster is embedded with Indigenous culture. It’s also seriously cinematic.
Tom & Jerry: The Movie is a joy to watch! Everything from the chaos of the animated animals chasing each other through the city and around the corners of the hotel to the incredible decor in Jerry’s tiny hole-in-the-wall home.
Including the career story of the Spiderverse director, Emma Roberts’ difficult journey to pregnancy, and the guy who bought Kanye’s high school art off Antique Roadshow.
Float Plan is emotional, enlightening, empowering, encouraging —I think it could *and should* be the PS I Love You meets Eat Pray Love of our time.
None of these were romantic really, but the title of this post is factually accurate. This is what I watched during the ~weekend of love~ while I lay in bed cursed with the fatigue and agony of my fibromyalgia. It’s a lot of Netflix.
Includes essays on: becoming a rose gardener, on destigmatizing kink, documenting the impact of the Karen meme, advocating for swearing and against white awards shows.
HBO’s Full Bloom is a reality competition so filled with personal growth and uplifting spirits and a very ever-present essence of queerness.
This sequel to A Boy at the Edge of the World is just as gloriously delightful and brimming with the essence of life as the first in this series. I remain in awe of David Kingston Yeh’s writing.
Love & Anarchy is as much of a flirtatious, spontaneous, surprisingly sweet adventure as the trailer had me expecting.