Otherwise, you'll just have to find some for your pointless bitchery needs. It starts with these interviews,that I think are people who just stumbled out of the local bar at 10:00am. And in the unforgettable and terrifyingly graphic reenactments of lesbian rape, viewers will begin to truly understand the chilling and horrific experience of actual lesbian rape. Holds your attention for a while, but fails to build much suspense as it races toward a predictable climax. If you are interested you can take a look at our or if you just want to see the damn site without all this bureaucratic nonsense, click and we'll set a dreaded cookie to make it go away. The result of years of research and production, She Stole My Voice: A Documentary About Lesbian Rape is a jarring, terrifying, and eye-opening look at this lesbian rape and sexual violence between women.
Because none of the victims or perpetrators identify themselves as lesbian in fact, there is hardly any verbal, environmental, or relational context for any of the rape scenes perhaps the film makers unintentionally conflated female-to-female sexual assault and lesbian rape. Justine Chang introduces an eye-opening filmdoc on the issue of lesbian rape, while most people might find it impossible that this very violent exist -- Chang and her co-creator Armand Kaye opens this Pandora's box that might have many talking. Frotage, strap-ons, face-sitting, name it, it's there. The film dangerously interweaves incest, rape of a child, sexual assault and lesbian rape as if they were the same thing. I also want to put a myth to rest. Even so, I have watched it with friends and family members who know about my experience as well as with other survivors.
Others are that way for other reasons. In one of the most important and controversial documentaries of the last five years, filmmakers Justine Chang and Armand Kaye examine a crime that has been ignored, discounted, and even declared impossible. If you can ingnor that porn part - the interviews with the women are pretty good. Many are that way because of how they have dealt with their own traumas. I have no idea if his name was Jim or if he was a plumber,thats just what I like to think. Summary In one of the most important and controversial documentaries of the last five years, filmmakers Justine Chang and Armand Kaye examine a crime that has been ignored, discounted, and even declared impossible. And in the unforgettable and terrifyingly graphic reenactments of lesbian rape, viewers will begin to truly understand the chilling and horrific experience of actual lesbian rape.
One sequence consists of two, count 'em, two rapes in inset boxes, a background that consists of yet another rape in progress, and a long title crawl in the bottom half of the screen, which is yet another rape tale in text. Viewers will see the reality and prevalence of this crime, and learn how the community as a whole, law enforcement, and even the lesbian community itself have repeatedly discounted this crime. Here's a snippet of one of them. There is one other thing I found quite disturbing; a general demeaning of male sexuality reminiscent of the most strident feminism of the 1970's. While most who didn't like this film have made valid points into why -- some are watching this as a form of eroticism? Chang and Kaye gets interviews from people's perspectives on the issue of F-to-F rape, even one woman who was raped by a woman and her male acquittance during a night of drinking during a house party; she also talks about her childhood hearing of a rape that reminisces almost similar to her own. What some miss about rape in general, some believe if you just fight back you won't be raped -- this is complete hogwash! Submission seems to be the order of the day. First of all, it's an extremely amateur production.
And trust me you tell it's water. No one cries out for help. The pornographic scenes are regularly displayed through inverse filters. The only way you can tell that this is suppose to be rape is they throw some water on the girls face to make it look like she was crying. The film masterfully interweaves community responses, expert analyses, and graphic reenactments to create an absolutely unforgettable experience. This film is a failure as a documentary.
In terms of reporting lesbian rape, it can be hard, especially if you come from the lesbian community, some might want you to keep it in house to keep from putting an ugly mark on the community as whole. The video editing is choppy and distracting. We're shown no credentials of any kind, or proof that they have any experience or authority on the subject matter. But let's be clear: they are distinct forms of victimization. In one of the most important and controversial documentaries of the last five years, filmmakers Justine Chang and Armand Kaye examine a crime that has been ignored, discounted, and even declared impossible.
I could spend 3hrs writing a review on how many holes there are in this movie. Again it's not the best looking filmdoc I've seen before, still it opened me and a few of friends up for a discussion. The end result is a perplexing mess. The film was poorly edited and how the information was presented lacked sophistication and polish. I'm honestly not sure what it is, exactly.
The result of years of research and production, She Stole My Voice: A Documentary About Lesbian Rape is a jarring, terrifying, and eye-opening look at this lesbian rape and sexual violence between women. Having experienced the refusal of many to take such a soul shattering event seriously, I believe that She Stole My Voice is an absolutely essential documentary for current American society. She gets out to find the other girl sniffing her panties sorry I'm laughing she grabs the panties and starts hitting the girl with them. There isn't much out there on this subject that isn't porn - like. To be honest after about 15mins of listening to Jim the plumber talk I had to fast forward.
Viewers will see the reality and prevalence of this crime, and learn how the community as a whole, law enforcement, and even the lesbian community itself have repeatedly discounted this crime. Woman - to - Woman Sexual Violence by Lori B. Frequently, as people are being interviewed, hardcore pornography is lightly overlaid across the screen, creating a visual nightmare that's hard to focus your eyes upon. Secondly, most of the people being interviewed appear to be random strangers or friends and family of the filmmaker s perhaps? I'm just going to throw it in the trash, where it belongs. The film is very graphic and involves interviews with rape victims which are very moving and re-enactments, which makes this very strange as the re-enactments are very explicit. Lesbian rape, I want to interview you about it?. I don't need to see a rape to believe it exists.
So, what are we supposed to look at? Overall I give it 3. It'll only turn off people who are honestly interested in this subject from a cultural or concerned perspective. They are ugly on the inside. There are many downfalls of this film, and one of the most notable is the notion that a female who sexually assaults another female must be a lesbian and a woman who is assaulted by another woman is somehow a lesbian. So I took a women's studies course many years ago and this film came up in discussion, it has a wetting scene at 1:17 followed by a horrible rape. There are indeed loving and devoted men. That means only people looking for titillation might seek out this film.