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In trying to get him to confess that he’s gay, Howard’s friends and the reporters who swamp Greenleaf focus on cultural signifiers, too, asking him things like “Do you know Ellen? “I have no thoughts on gay marriage, I did not see ‘The Birdcage’ and I’m trying to have my dinner!” Howard tells TV reporter Peter Malloy (Tom Selleck) grouchily when Peter tracks him down at a local restaurant, hoping to get a post-Oscars exclusive sit-down with Howard.But the one I thought of today when I heard about the Supreme Court’s decision in declaring that lesbian, gay and bisexual couples have the right to marry was “In & Out,” Frank Oz’s 1997 romantic comedy about a small-town teacher who has to reckon with his sexual identity when he’s exposed on an international stage.
I need some beauty and some music and some place cards before I die.
And while “In & Out” may not have the legacy of a show like “Will and Grace,” which Vice President Biden credited with changing his mind on marriage equality, it had surprising reach for a gay romantic comedy, grossing almost million at the box office, and becoming the 25th-most-watched movie of 1997. When his win is announced, Cameron can’t resist the wave of self-congratulation sweeping the room.
At the Academy Awards ceremony that kicks off the action, Cameron Drake is nominated for playing a gay soldier who is discharged under Don’t Ask Don’t Tell. At the end of the film, Danny addresses himself to a statue of George Washington to demand “Well, Mr. Dillon, who gives Cameron a kind, dim grace, plays Cameron’s acceptance so we can see him make the decision, mid-speech, to both make a kind gesture and burnish his own credentials by declaring his closeness to a gay man on national television. ” Cameron’s speech sets off a storm of speculation both in his town of Greenleaf, Ind., and in the national media.
When he has dinner with his Emily, Ethel Merman’s “Everything’s Coming Up Roses” is the soundtrack.
Howard’s wrists are so limp he’s practically double-jointed.At graduation, the principal is forced to admit publicly that he let Howard go.