Home » 2021 LGBTQ movies, full list is here

2021 LGBTQ movies, full list is here

gay theme movies 2021
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The year 2021 has already brought many hot queer movies on screen. You can binge these hot LGBTQ movies right now. We are making a list of the top 10 such gay theme movies for you.

Maschile singolare

Maschile singolare is one of the hottest gay theme movies of 2021. This movie explores the modern relationship problem of a young queer guy Antonio. He is a 30-year-old family man, whose life takes an unexpected turn after he suddenly broke up with his husband.

Antonio needs to find a new place to stay and to find a new purpose in life. Through this process, he discovers that it was wrong of him to give up his independence for the sake of his relationship in the past.

This movie is watchable because of the hottest star cast and love scenes between them. You can spot several sex and nudes scenes which are very hot. The story is also good and it keeps you hooked till the end.

Firebird 2021

This the movie about two military Soviet soldiers ,who fall in love which is not acceptable in those days. The movie is beautifully narrated , acting of the characters was great.

Firebird is a glossy and sensual forbidden romance that doesn’t break the mould but offers heart and sensitive work from star Tom Prior.

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The true story of forbidden gay love in the Cold War era is transformed into a sweeping melodrama in Firebird. You can spot several passionately filmed love scenes in this movie. This is probably one of the hottest queer movies to watch in 2021.

The Man with the answers

THE MAN WITH THE ANSWERS is a picture-postcard travelogue about the familial ties that bind, the boys that catch our eye, and the twists and turns that lead us home.

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Dragonfly boy

The film is about transformation and acceptance. Freshly 21-year-old Graham is fighting over who he is and who he loves. In a world full of opinions and self-hatred, we watch as Graham grows with himself and the amazing people in his life around him.

Luz

“Luz” is a slow, soapy prison romance that, if nothing else, is not quite like any prison and “getting out” picture you’ve ever seen.

It comes at Latin machismo from a queer point of view, upending prison and post-prison life tropes one after the other. And if it was the least bit realistic and had even the tiniest hint of urgency about it, it could have amounted to something.

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Beyto

Beyto made up of a man and a woman, two men, two women or any other combination of the two, because the problem affecting them is universal: the impossibility of breaking free from baseless yet deeply rooted beliefs. It might be the discovery of their son’s homosexuality which triggers extreme reactions in Beyto’s parents, but it’s ultimately the latter’s desire to free himself from his family’s beliefs and carve out his own identity that lands the film’s protagonist in hot water.

A skeleton in the closet

Argentinean film about a family sorting though accepting their son Manual after he shocking came out while home over the Christmas break. But Manual is having a tough time himself when his boyfriend suddenly breaks up with him, leaving him feeling even more alone. This beautiful film balances family and personal drama and tests the strength of relationships, especially when there are more secrets within the family: a true closet full of skeletons.

Poppy Field

Poppy Field is inspired by protests at a Bucharest cinema against Ivana Mladenovic’s drama Soldiers: A Story From Ferentari and Robin Campillo’s BPM. It’s the first feature from director Eugen Jebeleanu, who has an established profile as a theatre writer and director working in Romania, France and Germany. A notable contribution comes from cinematographer Marius Panduru, a stalwart of the Romanian New Wave who has previously collaborated with Corneliu Porumboiu, Florin Serban and Radu Jude.

Dance of the 41

Juggling a marital melodrama, a queer romance and a political drama within a chronicle of a pivotal historical scandal, “Dance of the 41” was always going to be an ambitious proposition. One whose lofty aspirations are suggested in some of its most affecting scenes. Its final beat, like the entirety of its fabulous, tragic final act, is as masterful as it is heartbreaking. As a whole, though, it remains too stilted, like a painstakingly staged tableau vivant of late-19th-century Mexico and the patriarchal power structures that undergirded it.

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I Carry you with me

Based on true love, this decades spanning romance begins in Mexico between an aspiring chef (Armando Espitia) and a teacher (Christian Vázquez). Their lives restart in incredible ways as societal pressure propels them to embark on a treacherous journey to NYC with dreams, hopes, and memories in tow.

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Why not you

Despite dealing with a host of hot-button subjects, the film has a cavalier approach that borders on distastefulness. In the aftermath of the terrorist attack, the camera glides leisurely around the gay bar, showing lifeless, bloody bodies artistically placed among the destruction. Regardless of how cinematic this looks, aestheticising violence against queer people is morally questionable. 

Rurangi

Burnt-out trans activist Caz Davis returns to Rūrangi, the rural dairy community he fled ten years ago, hoping to reconnect with his father, who hasn’t heard from him since before Caz transitioned. As father and son slowly reconcile, Caz finds himself swept up in the environmental fight which is dividing the town.

Two eyes

As thrilling as it is to see so much of our diverse LGBTQ+ family represented through these characters, ultimately Two Eyes is not so much about how we identify, but more about human connection. Those intimate moments of tenderness, those pivotal, formative relationships in our lives, however brief, that teach us the kind of people we want to be and how to live our truths. 

Tell the world i love you

The story of true love between two men. “Happiness doesn’t matter how many times you smile. It depends on whom you are smiling with.”

cop secret

Raucously entertaining Icelandic spoof Cop Secret sees director/co-writer Hannes Thor Halldórsson make a smooth transition from professional sport to the world of feature films. Advance word on the picture focussed on the fact that Halldórsson has been the national football team’s first-choice goalkeeper for more than a decade. The film, however, proves of sufficient interest and crowdpleasing charm to stand on its own merits.

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