Latter Days
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Christian is the typical LA gay boy: hot tanned body, gorgeous looks, and a taste for the one-night stand. By day, he waits tables at the quaint Lila's where his sexual conquests are frequently discussed with his co-workers. One day, new tenants move into Christian's apartment complex-four young Mormon missionaries, including the sweet and innocent Elder Aaron. As sexual tension builds between Christian and Aaron, the Lila's staff wages a bet that Christian cannot bed his missionary man. The bet is on, but there is a problem-Christian is falling in love with his latter-day saint.… More
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© TLA Releasing
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Rotten Tomatoes Score: 43%

Critic Reviews from Rotten Tomatoes

"Renders its gay and religious characters so stereotypical that neither lifestyle appears attractive."
‑ Carla Meyer, San Francisco Chronicle
"A fairly flat, predictable tale."
‑ Steven Rea, Philadelphia Inquirer
"The BIG sex scene starts poorly as the pair, alone at last due to a so-convenient snow storm, efficiently undress themselves as if preparing for a rugby match ..."
‑ S. James Wegg, JWR
"Ramsey's heartbreak, stock taking and determination to see to it the relationship gets a second chance are as affecting as anything the genre has produced in recent memory."
‑ Rick Kisonak, Film Threat
"Cox can be forgiven for getting a little preachy when he makes his point with such an open heart and loving spirit"
‑ Andrea Chase, Killer Movie Reviews
"It's a winning, heartfelt and conflicted piece where the conflicts often resolve themselves in surprising ways."
‑ Roger Moore, Orlando Sentinel
"It's more melodrama than drama or love story, and Cox, who wrote Sweet Home Alabama, seems to have never met a stereotype he didn't like."
‑ Moira MacDonald, Seattle Times
"Cox -- who experienced the Mormon view on gay life firsthand -- gets the sort of performances out of his characters that will help you overlook what is cliched about the story."
‑ Liz Braun, Jam! Movies
"Overall generalities about the main characters, a tendency to reveal them through monologue rather than behavior, and a lack of curiosity about the Mormon youth's core beliefs keep Latter Days from feeling genuinely personal or particularly substantive."
‑ Duane Dudek, Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
"...Funny, tragic, occasionally cheesy, endearing and ultimately heartwarming, dealing with very serious Christian hypocrisy while holding onto a light, life-embracing tone."
‑ Anita Schmaltz, Metro Times (Detroit, MI)
"A coming-of-age, coming-out, romantic comedy, religious intolerance flick, and if that sounds a bit crowded, that's because it is."
‑ Tom Long, Detroit News
"It's timely, not to mention refreshing, to see an affirmation of true love over hot sex, along with a reminder that the two aren't necessarily mutually exclusive."
‑ Michael O'Sullivan, Washington Post
"simple paint-by-the numbers gay themed film that strikes directly at Mormon dogma, but it has a certain charm due mainly to Sandvoss' Herculean efforts"
‑ John A. Nesbit, Old School Reviews
"The screenplay is efficient to a fault, populated with stock characters."
‑ Jeffrey Bruner, Des Moines Register
"What would happen between a hedonistic fairy and an earnest but curious Mormon?"
‑ Marty Mapes, Movie Habit
More reviews for Latter Days on Rotten Tomatoes