The New York Times

Finally, someone has made the gay "Big Chill," without the politics, or maybe the gay "Four Weddings and a Funeral," but with only one wedding (and it's a straight one). Or maybe what Brian Sloan, the writer and director of "I Think I Do," says he set out to make: a gay 1930s-style screwball comedy.

Whatever "I Think I Do" is the gay version of, it's hysterically funny, very smart and eventually as heartwarming as, oh, a Jack Nicholson movie in which he's softened up by a dog.

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There's no doubt about it: Queer cinema takes itself far too seriously.

Not that we should be surprised, really. There are certainly many uphill battles to be fought, rights to be won and bigots to defeat. But it may be a sign of the increasingly bright future for gay people that writer/director Brian Sloan feels comfortable making funny, very funny films about the lives of young gay people and their straight friends.

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The Washington Blade

The movie bug bit him when he saw Star Wars at age 11, according to Brian Sloan. Ironically, he resisted his parents when they offered to take him to the Uptown Theater to see it, having been put off by the long ticket lines he'd seen on the local television news.

Luckily for Sloan and his widening circle of admirers, his parents prevailed. "I got very excited about movie-making from that film," Sloan says. "I became completely obsessed with how they made that movie, and then started making my own little movies."

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