A single mother and a childless morgue technician are bound together by their relationship to a little girl they have reanimated from the dead. An inspired feminine reworking of Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein...
Charlie Galea McClure
A love letter to Frankenstein's Monster, the Queer Body, Theatre, and Horror Cinema, A Body Transgressive is an exploration of subversive existence.
The swelteringly hot acid trip of a sex-obsessed, terminally-online gay man and his conveniently placed cat. A cocky commentary on censorship, dictatorship and repression.
An experimental film about three otherworldly beings who dance, transform, and seduce.
Sam H. Freeman, Ng Choon Ping
When drag artist Jules (Nathan Stewart-Jarrett) sees his closeted assailant (George MacKay) at a gay sauna, he begins dating him, hatching a plan for revenge. A riveting, unbearably tense queer thriller.
A woman recounts her sensual yet macabre childhood memory about the boy next door.
Hockey and a small Canadian town serve as the backdrop to a reimagining of a familiar folkloric monster.
Mdhamiri A Nkemi
In an alternate world where having sex means swapping bodies with the other person, a young woman struggles to be herself, defying her small conservative community where swapping is taboo. A deeply intimat...
Sean Horlor, Steve J. Adams
The “Satanic Panic” craze took the world by storm during the ’80s and ’90s, but who knew it started in Canada — the home of the good — and would leave such an enduring mark on pop culture?
In a post-apocalyptic New York City, Kai struggles to find an intimate connection using an online dating device which allows you to feel someone else’s touch.
An intimate body swap sci-fi drama like you’ve never seen before. Winner of the Queer Lion at the Venice Film Festival.
Olivia lays on a shag, green carpet covered in crushed doritos, chain-smoking as she waits for her Tinder date. Trey arrives and is immediately off-put by Olivia’s strange demeanor, but undeniably attracte...
Alice Maio Mackay
Director Alice Maio Mackay's latest is equal parts gross-out horror and heartwarming coming-of-age story, a loving homage to queer cinema of the past and a middle finger to the bigots of the world.
Coming to terms with their dissociative identity disorder diagnosis, Kitoko Mai takes us through their different alters, the roles they play in their life, and how they help them cope with past trauma.