Top 10 Campest Christmas Flicks

Now we know it’s not even December yet but we can all agree that we are within a reasonable distance to talk about it at least? Well, (Not to sound like a snooty neighbour) we here have already planned our Christmas Day viewing to avoid the inevitable 6 O’clock slump between turkey and twilight. So take a pick from some of these classics and put together your own boredom-banishing, camp Christmas movie marathon.
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Ernest Saves Christmas (1998, 95 min):

Santa travels to Orlando to pick his successor before his magic runs out. When he arrives, he just happens to meet Ernest, a bumbling taxi driver who is filled with holiday joy. Ernest drops Santa off so he can meet with the next Santa, Joe Carruthers but forgets Santa’s magic bag in the trunk. This very silly comedy is a great way to just laugh that excessive Christmas Day dinner off.

A Very Murray Christmas (2015):

This one is on the list without us even seeing it just because well, Bill Murray & Miley. Premiering on the 4th December as a Netflix exclusive, this is going straight in our basket. Bill Murray worries no one will show up to his T.V. show due to a terrible snow-storm in New York City.

Scrooge & Marley (2012, 91 min.):

Charles Dickens’ A Christmas Carol is an all-too-familiar story that has had its fair share of Hollywood adaptations. With Scrooge & Marley, debut directors Richard Knight Jr. and Peter Neville attempt to modernize the well-worn holiday tale by putting a gay spin on it.

Make the Yuletide Gay (2009, 89 min.):

Gunn is totally at ease with his sexuality when it comes to everyday life. But going home to spend the holidays with his well-meaning Midwestern parents — who have no idea he’s gay — is a little different. Of course, his closeted charade seems to be working fine until his mom and dad try to set him up with an old flame (Hallee Hirsh) — and his current boyfriend (Adamo Ruggiero) shows up unannounced.

Holiday in Handcuffs (2007, 86 min.):

You all remember Slater from Saved by the Bell? Hunk. Despite it being a trashy Christmas flick it still makes the list. During Christmas dinner, the holiday comes to an abrupt end when aspiring painter Trudie’s (Melissa Joan Hart) parents begin to fight, her brother announces that he is gay, and her sister says that she has quit Law School and bought a Pilates studio with her parents’ tuition money.

C.R.A.Z.Y. (2006, 129 min.):

This one doesn’t scream Christmas, but the holidays play a special role in this story about a gay teen trying to come to terms with his sexuality in a family of macho brothers and a bullheaded dad. Instead of yuletide tunes, you’ll be regaled with a great soundtrack of sounds from the ’60s and ’70s, like Pink Floyd, David Bowie and even Miss Patsy Cline.

The Family Stone (2005, 106 min.):

A family gathers for their annual holiday celebration at the home of their liberal, New England parents. One of the guests is Meredith, played by Sarah Jessica Parker, which is almost gay enough, but those looking for the extra dose of homodays will enjoy the side story about gay son and his partner who announce to their family that they’re ready to adopt.

Miss Richfield: Fall on Your Knees Christmas Extravaganza (2005, 60 min):

Holiday comedy show from Minnesota’s Mistress of Mayhem! This camp production showcases a spectacle of variety, live on stage from her sold out show, and comes with music. Includes Miss Richfield’s candid interaction with audience members at a pre-show celebration.

Too Cool for Christmas (2004, 96 min.):

Sixteen-year-old Lindsay Dearborn (Brooke Nevin) is “too cool for Christmas,” and wants no part of the family celebration being planned by her two male homosexual parents (Adam Harrington and Barclay Hope) and her kid sister Alexa (Jodelle Ferland).

Too Cool for Christmas (2004, 96 min.):

Sixteen-year-old Lindsay Dearborn (Brooke Nevin) is “too cool for Christmas,” and wants no part of the family celebration being planned by her two male homosexual parents (Adam Harrington and Barclay Hope) and her kid sister Alexa (Jodelle Ferland).

A Tuna Christmas (1989):

The second in a series of comedic plays … set in the fictional town of Tuna, Texas, the “third-smallest” town in the state. … The plays are at once an affectionate comment on small-town, Southern life and attitudes but also a withering satire of same. The plays are notable in that two men play the entire cast of over twenty eccentric characters of both genders and various ages.

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