Won-gyu, a steward, returns to Seoul 2 years after he left with a painful memory. He meets Tae-jun, acquainted on the Web, and they have a special night at the place of Won-gyu’s aforementioned memory. A queer film by Leesong hee-il inspired by an actual case of random street assault by a homophobe in Jong-no.
Based on the Internet comic strip, Multi-Cell Girl (a.k.a Dasepo sonyo) follows the sexual adventures in one seriously bizarre high school.
Geun-ho and Yong-woo are repeaters who live in Jin-joo, Kyeong-nam. They follow Sang-soo to Seoul on the day of his exams and spend a hot, one night.
A story about 4 gay men who try to lead a normal life in Korea, the conservative and harsh country for LGBT in Asia.
In the middle of making a queer film Jun-moon, a director, loses his self-confidence due to social scrutiny regarding his sexual orientation. Byung-gwon, a gay rights activist, has been participating in movements to establish equal rights for homosexual laborers. Young-soo, a chef who moved from the countryside 15 years ago, lived a lonely life but he finds happiness after joining a gay choir. Yol, who works for a major company, dreams of the day him and his partner, can have a legal wedding with overcoming the prejudice against people living with HIV/AIDS.
You can watch the official trailer of the movie here:
Original Title: Chonno no Kiseki
Country: South Korea
Category: Documentary, Drama
Director: Hyuk-Sang Lee
Stars: Chang Byoung-Gwon, So Jun-Moon, Jung Yol
Run time: 117 min
Ho-jeong finds out her boyfriend has fallen in love with a man while studying abroad. She demands one month of dating to win him back.
From people’s eyes he seems like a sadistic cop who give no mercy to his enemy. But, deep inside his heart Ji-wook hides his desire to become a woman.
This is a film of bold sexuality, where unexpected passion, desire and misunderstandings wreak havoc of an operatic intensity.
The sudden death of her mother brings Myeong-eun back home to Jeju island. There she meets her sister Myeong-ju and her daughter Seung-a, still living at their old home, and Hyeon-a who has lived with them for over 20 years like a relative.
The history of a dysfunctional Korean family is revealed as they attend a funeral. The suicide of a bright schoolboy, 17-year-old Hee-Joon, stirs extreme responses from those left behind. This clever, intriguing feature keeps us guessing about the truth behind the flashbacks. It includes a young girl transfixed by taxidermy, a predatory sports teacher who bonds rather too closely with his male students, and a literature teacher with a violent response to poor writing. Then there are members of a family and the leading characters in Hee-Joon’s novel. The result is an emotional puzzle with a dark sense of fun. A wayward South Korean gem – at once funny, macabre, and mysterious.
“Night Flight” pitches a young gay man drifting around Seoul and on the way discovers a society creaking under cutthroat competition for college exams, a lack of human rights education and discrimination against minorities.