• Face



    Bertha Pan's "Face" is a New York Times Critic’s Pick & Sundance Grand Jury Prize Nominee. An Asian-American woman with little interest in tradition, Kim (Bai Ling) has a fling with Daniel (Will Yun Lee), a younger man. When she discovers that she's pregnant, Kim marries Daniel out of obligation....

  • Drift


    This acclaimed gay drama is directed by Quentin Lee. Ryan, a writer, has been with his boyfriend Joel for three years when he meets the handsome Leo at a party, and comes to the decision that Leo must be his soulmate. Having broken up with Joel, Ryan discovers his newfound freedom may not be ever...

  • Yes, And...


    Thirty-five year old JUJU DING has been living in Los Angeles for the past ten years as one of thousands of aspiring actor-writer-directors at the bottom of the Hollywood ladder. His life is ordered and comfortable – but empty. All of this changes when he meets PENELOPE SONG, a spunky thirty-thre...

  • Ethan Mao


    "Love will tear us apart, according to Joy Division, which may explain why Ethan Mao (2004) still tears me apart.

    Ever since I saw it on videotape, prior to its world premiere at AFI Fest in Los Angeles in November 2004, Ethan Mao and filmmaker Quentin Lee have held a special place in my heart. ...

  • Shopping for Fangs
    Movie + 1 extra

    Shopping for Fangs

    Movie + 1 extra

    "Newly restored, SHOPPING FOR FANGS crisscrosses over a Los Angeles inhabited by a flirtatious waitress in a blonde wig, a woman who receives mysterious but alluring phone calls, and a man who thinks he’s turning into a werewolf. In this sparkling new edition, an astronomical improvement over the...

  • Operation Marriage


    Based on Cynthia Chin-Lee's picture book,"Operation Marriage" tells the true story of an eight-year-old girl and her little brother trying to get their gay moms married before Prop 8's passing. This historical short film is directed by Quentin Lee and stars Mindy Cohn and Tamlyn Tomita as two mot...

  • Today Has Been Weird


    Produced as a commissioned short for the Vancouver Asian Film Festival, “Today Has Been Weird” tells the unexpected day of a young blogger. “Weird” is based on the real murder of Sek Man Ng, a young immigrant who shall be remembered. Directed by Quentin Lee and starring Harrison Xu.

  • Flow (2022) Restored on 2K


    Restored with the support of the Outfest Legacy Project and UCLA Film & TV Archive, Flow is a feature collection of Quentin Lee's student short films made at UCLA Film School. Four stories revolve around crimes of passion, matricide, vampires and two college roommates. The film was first premiere...

  • Two by Nick Neon

    1 season

    Celebrating Pride month 2021, queer Asian director Nick Neon will stream worldwide his two queer shorts, "Ultra Bleu" and "Zero One" from the Jimmy Park series.

  • Little Love


    A gay tale as if directed by Douglas Sirk, "Little Love" explores what happens to a close group of friends when the boundaries of friendship and sexual desire get blurred. Little Love explores what happens to a close group of friends when the boundaries of friendship and sexual desire get blurred.

  • The Crumbles


    Darla and Elisa, two best friends, struggle to catapult their talented but directionless garage band to stardom. Called "elegant and affectionate" by the LA Times, this lighthearted romp across the Eastside of Los Angeles offers a funny and realistic portrait of what it's like to be in a fledglin...

  • A Sunburnt Summer


    An immigrant from China somewhere in California, a mother deals with her teenage son being raped by her boss' son. Director Zicheng Li's cinematic film debut is brilliantly colored by newcomer Grace Chang's fine performance.

  • Last Summer of Nathan Lee (2023)

    18-year-old Nathan Lee finds out he has brain cancer and asks his best friend Dash to document his remaining life which he vows to live with passion.

  • The Heart of No Place


    Loosely inspired by the life of Yoko Ono, Y. Tries to come to terms with the death of her husband John. Daniel Mohn, the visionary founder of Monosoft, reminds her that the Cold War wasn't won by missiles, but by artists like herself and her late husband.