Call me by your name Top 3 best movies about the LGBT community

Call me by your name Top 3 best movies about the LGBT community

Call Me By Your Name

Based on André Aciman’s novel of the same name, Call Me By Your Name has appeared in most of the “Top 10 Best Movies of 2017” list of prestigious newspapers and organizations around the world. including the American Film Academy and the National Film Critics Committee. The film also received three Golden Globe nominations, seven Critic’s Choice nominations, one Screen Actor Guild nomination, and is currently a bright nominee at the 2018 Oscars.

Unleashing stigma and discrimination as other LGBT films, director Luca Guadagnino expressed the desire to portray the poetic beauty and true meaning of the first love.

Call Me By Your Name brought the audience back to Italy in the 80s of last century. It was a sunny summer, the music and the sap of youth. From the bedroom window, Elio (Timothée Chalamet) plays quietly watching Oliver (Armie Hammer), a 24-year-old college freshman who turns out to be his family’s guest. The fateful meeting that day gave birth to a silent homosexual affair, sweetly alternating bitter and bitter. It can be said, Call Me By Your Name weaving a romantic dream short, skin but too fast.

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God’s Own Country

First screened at the Sundance Film Festival earlier this year, God’s Own Country is considered one of the best gay films in recent years. Francis Lee’s first feature film has won international awards such as the Berlin Film Festival, Sundance Film Festival, British Independent Film Awards.

Set in a peaceful countryside in England, God’s Own Country revolves around Johnny (Josh O’Connor), a young man stranded with family business after his father’s sudden stroke. At the harvest of the fleece, his family is forced to hire an extra Romanian immigrant named Gheorghe (Alec Secareanu) to assist. And then on the romantic hills of Yorkshire, a love has flourished.

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BMP (Beats Per Minute)

BPM is a French movie directed by Robin Campillo, starring Nahuel Pérez Biscayart, Arnaud Valois and Adèle Haenel. Set in France in the 1990s, the film revolves around the theme of homosexual love and the AIDS epidemic. The details in BPM are drawn from Robin Campillo’s own experience and screenwriter Philippe Mangeo. It can be said that BPM has re-enacted life difficult but inspirational gay in Europe at the end of last century.

At the Cannes Film Festival 2017, BPM won four major awards, including the Grand Prix and Queer Palm, which are exclusive to the LGBT series. Los Angeles and New York critics have also handed out BPM’s “Best Foreign Language Film” earlier this month.

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