Our Top 10 LGBTQ+ Movies & TV Shows
We put together a list of our top 10 favorite movies and TV shows that have LGBTQ+ representation. Check it out!
Euphoria supplies such an overload of examples of what it means to be an American teen at this moment in time — living amid a complex cacophony of stimulus more overwhelming than anyone ever thought imaginable — that you may find it hard to swallow and end up retching it out. Focused on unreliable narrator Rue (Zendaya), a high schooler who’s in recovery after an overdose, we soon meet her new friend, and obsession, Jules (Hunter Schafer), who is trans and spends her evenings on hookup apps to have anonymous sex with closeted older (often married) men. Vacillating between depictions of teen depression and ecstasy, as well as addiction and abuse, it’s not a show to make you feel optimistic.
A look at three defining chapters in the life of Chiron, a young black man growing up in Miami. His epic journey to manhood is guided by the kindness, support and love of the community that helps raise him.
Teenage girls from radically different backgrounds find themselves stranded on a remote island, unaware they've just become the subjects of an elaborate social experiment.
Feel Good' is a deeply personal and poignant story about the unique pressures of navigating the modern-day fluid landscape of gender and sexuality. It follows recovering addict and comedian Mae, who attempts to control the addictive behaviours and intense romanticism that permeate every facet of her life. Things become even more complicated for her, as she gets into an all-consuming relationship with her new girlfriend, George, played by Charlotte Ritchie.
Everyone deserves a great love story, but for 17-year-old Simon Spier, it's a little more complicated. He hasn't told his family or friends that he's gay, and he doesn't know the identity of the anonymous classmate that he's fallen for online. Resolving both issues proves hilarious, terrifying and life-changing.
Dear White People
Based on the acclaimed film of the same name, this Netflix-original series follows a group of students of color at Winchester University, a predominantly white Ivy League college. The students are faced with a landscape of cultural bias, social injustice, misguided activism and slippery politics. Through an absurdist lens, the series uses irony, self-deprecation, brutal honesty and humor to highlight issues that still plague today's"post-racial" society.
Call Me By Your Name
It's the summer of 1983, and precocious 17-year-old Elio Perlman is spending the days with his family at their 17th-century villa in Lombardy, Italy. He soon meets Oliver, a handsome doctoral student who's working as an intern for Elio's father. Amid the sun-drenched splendor of their surroundings,Elio and Oliver discover the heady beauty of awakening desire over the course of a summer that will alter their lives forever.
Stef, a dedicated police officer, is in a relationship with Lena. The two have built a close-knit family with Stef's biological son, Brandon, and adopted twins, Mariana and Jesus. When Lena meets Callie -- hardened from being in and out of foster homes -- the couple welcome her into their home, thinking it is temporary. Callie's blunt commentary about the atypical family hits a nerve with the twins, who struggle with their own identities.
Tell It To The Bees
In 1952 Dr. Jean Markham returns to her Scottish hometown to take over her late father's medical practice. She soon becomes ostracized by the community when she begins a passionate romance with a woman who has a young son.
The Sex Lives Of College Girls
After reuniting with their families for the first time since move-in day, the girls struggle through an uncomfortable dinner where parents clash, egos are bruised, and secrets are revealed.