The Best Lesbian/Bi Movie Poll: Winners!


30. The Four-Faced Liar (2010)

Starring: Marja Lewis Ryan, Emily Peck Director: Jacob Chase

Molly and Bridget start up a sexual relationship despite the fact that Molly has just moved in with her longterm boyfriend and Bridget claims that no woman can hold her attention for longer than a few minutes. The film ends with one of them in love and one of them in like.

Our review of “The Four-Faced Liar”

31. Circumstance (2011)

Starring: Sarah Kazemy, Nikohl Boosheri Director: Maryam Keshavarz

Circumstance is a coming-of-age story that follows two Iranian teenage best friends, Atafeh and Shireen, who fall in love. Things get complicated by the fact that Atafeh’s hyper-religious brother is also in love with Shireen.

Our review of “Circumstance”

32. The Hours (2002)

Starring: Meryl Streep, Nicole Kidman, Julianne Moore, Allison Janney, Claire Danes, Toni Collette, Miranda Richardson Director: Stephen Daldry

Based on Michael Cunningham‘s Pulitzer Prize-winning novel, the film looks at the lives of three women across three generations, all of whom are connected by Virginia Woolf‘s Mrs Dalloway. Among the stories is that of the lesbian relationship between Meryl Streep’s Clarissa Vaughn and Allison Janney’s Sally Lester.

Our review of “The Hours”

33. Kissing Jessica Stein (2001)

Starring: Jennifer Westfeldt, Heather Juergensen Director: Charles Herman-Wurmfeld

An honest, organic exploration of sexual fluidity, Kissing Jessica Stein follows Jessica as she discovers that everything she is looking for in a man is contained in the person of Helen Cooper.

Our review of “Kissing Jessica Stein”

34. Nina’s Heavenly Delights (2006)

Starring: Laura Fraser, Shelley Conn Director: Pratibha Parmar

Director Pratibha Parmar may be better known for her documentaries (she’s currently working on one about writer Alice Walker), but her romantic comedy about Nina, a woman who falls for Lisa, the new co-owner of her Scottish family’s Indian restaurant, was an instant crowd-pleaser. Combining food, love and coming out metaphors in one tasty mix (Nina must teach Lisa to, ahem, cook), Parmar delivered a feature film that tread some familiar ground in the lesbian film canon while avoiding the tragedy pitfall that mars far too many cinematic lesbian love stories.

Our review of “Nina’s Heavenly Delights”

35. Black Swan

Starring: Natalie Portman, Mila Kunis Director: Darren Aronofsky

Natalie Portman scored a Best Actress Oscar for her portrayal of Nina, the obsessive yet emotionally fragile ballerina whose quest to land the role of the Swan Queen in a high-profile production of Swan Lake sends her over the edge and, briefly, into the arms of her competitor, played by Mila Kunis. By the end of the film, viewers were left wondering if the sex and violence in the film were literal or metaphorical, real or imagined. Either way, and to the delight of many lesbian/bi audiences, the onscreen chemistry between Portman and Kunis was undeniable.

Our review of “Black Swan”

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