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Mark Adrian Baring
Mark Adrian Baring

Download Film Eating Out 1

Film Eating Out 1 - A Review

Eating Out is a 2004 American sex comedy film written and directed by Q. Allan Brocka and starring Rebekah Kochan, Ryan Carnes, Jim Verraros, Scott Lunsford, and Emily Stiles. It is the first film in the Eating Out series, which consists of five LGBT-themed movies. The film follows the adventures of Caleb, a straight college student who pretends to be gay to get closer to Gwen, a girl he likes, and Marc, a gay guy who falls for Caleb.

Plot Summary

The film begins with Caleb getting dumped by his girlfriend Tiffani, who lives next door to Gwen and Marc. Caleb's roommate Kyle, who is gay and has a crush on Marc, comes up with a plan to help Caleb win Gwen's heart. He tells Gwen that Caleb is gay and asks her to set him up with Marc. Kyle hopes that Caleb will use Marc to get to Gwen, while he will use Caleb to get to Marc.


Caleb and Marc go on a date and end up at Marc's place, where Marc tries to seduce Caleb. Gwen calls Caleb and flirts with him over the phone, while Marc performs oral sex on him. Caleb leaves after Gwen hangs up and runs into her on the way home. They have sex in his car. The next day, Kyle finds out that Caleb and Marc had sex and gets angry. He invites Caleb's family over for dinner, along with Gwen and Marc. He convinces Gwen and Marc to pretend to be Caleb's and his dates, respectively.

At dinner, Tiffani crashes the party and causes chaos. Gwen outs Caleb to his parents, who are surprisingly supportive. Caleb admits that he likes both Gwen and Marc and asks them to give him a chance. Gwen agrees, but Marc rejects him. Kyle confesses his feelings for Caleb and kisses him. The film ends with a group hug.

Critical Reception

Eating Out received mixed reviews from critics. It has a 16% rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 19 reviews, with an average score of 3.8/10. The consensus reads: "Eating Out is a poorly made sex comedy that tries too hard to be raunchy and funny, but ends up being neither." Some critics praised the film's humor and cast, while others criticized its plot, direction, and stereotypes. The film was nominated for two awards at the 2005 GLAAD Media Awards: Outstanding Film - Limited Release and Outstanding Comedy Series.

Box Office Performance

Eating Out was made on a budget of $50,000 and grossed $155,212 at the box office. It was released in limited theaters in the United States on March 18, 2005. It was also screened at several film festivals around the world, including the Phoenix International Lesbian and Gay Film Festival, the Miami Gay and Lesbian Film Festival, the Philadelphia International Gay and Lesbian Film Festival, the Outfest Los Angeles LGBT Film Festival, the San Francisco International Lesbian & Gay Film Festival, the Seattle Lesbian & Gay Film Festival, the Austin Gay & Lesbian International Film Festival, the Chicago Reeling Film Festival, the Toronto Inside Out Film Festival, the London Lesbian & Gay Film Festival, the Barcelona International Gay & Lesbian Film Festival, the Madrid LesGaiCineMad Film Festival, the Berlin Verzaubert International Queer Film Festival, among others.


Eating Out spawned four sequels: Eating Out 2: Sloppy Seconds (2006), Eating Out: All You Can Eat (2009), Eating Out: Drama Camp (2011), and Eating Out: The Open Weekend (2011). The sequels feature new characters and stories, but some of the original cast members reprise their roles or make cameo appearances. The sequels were also written and directed by Q. Allan Brocka.


Eating Out is a film that explores the themes of sexuality, identity, love, and friendship in a comedic way. It is not a film for everyone, as it contains explicit scenes and language that may offend some viewers. However, it is also a film that celebrates diversity and acceptance in a fun and lighthearted manner. It is a film that can make you laugh, cringe, and think at the same time.


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