By portraying characters who are joyful and empowered without sex, the film validates celibacy as a lifestyle and shows that you don’t need sex to be happy.
Much more so than other movies, this is very much a work of art – as finely and beautifully crafted as the titular dinner.
As page-to-screen adaptations go, the films are reasonably decent, but you should still read the books.
Has the same problems as the first movie.
Frequently tragic and depressing but also funny and, ultimately, hopeful.
Despite being more heteronormative and less feminist than the book, it is, in its own way, very interesting, with its own perspective on faith and an unconventional love story.
A simple and moving film about the frustration and indignity of life on social assistance.
It may not have an explicitly asexual protagonist, but it comes closer than any other movie I've seen.
As nutritious as a bowl of Skittles – and every bit as tasty!