Meek and mild Bruce Collins decides to set aside his life in technical support for the evening and try a wild night on the town. Self-described nerd Bruce meets suave Westley Taylor at a club, but the night doesn't go as planned. When they run into each other the next day, Bruce is determined to get the details right and finish what they started.
"An okay storyline but horrible narration."
Will Ashford lives in two closets. He meets his wealthy father's goals as both the quarterback for the famous SCU football team and a business major, but secretly he attends art school and longs to live as a painter. And he's gay. But if he can win the coveted Milton Scholarship for art, he'll be able to break from his father at the end of his senior year.
"Not the best narrator"
Burned contestants Chase and Kai are attracted from the start and can't wait to spend more time getting to know each other...until they see the first episode treatment and realize the producers intend to portray them as bitter enemies. At first it's fun to pretend to bicker - enemies on film, lovers when the cameras stop rolling - but soon it's hard not to take the faux rivalry seriously. It's only when their choice is to either band together and bake their way to the final - or get burned - that they find where their real loyalties lie.
"Nice light story, good narration"
Six-foot, seven-inch, 300-pound Jamal Jones loves football, so when he finds out the ultra-conservative owner of his new pro football team fired their current center because he's gay, Jamal, who's bisexual, decides to stay in the closet and hang with the females. Then, at a small drag show, he comes face-to-face with his sexual fantasy in the form of Trixie LaRue, a drag queen so exquisitely convincing she scrambles Jamal's hormones - and his resolve to nurse his straight side.
"Some highs and lows"
Everyone wants the best for SCU student and tight end Raven Nez - and they know exactly what that is. Enter the NFL draft, become a big football hero, promote his tribe's casino, and make a lot of money to help people on the reservation. Just one problem. Raven's gay and he really wants to work with gay kids. Plus he figures a gay Native tight end will get flattened in the NFL.
"Reviewed for Prism Book Alliance"
Tristan Green left his small English town for Manhattan and a job at a high-profile ad agency, but can't seem to find his bearings. He spends a lot of time working late at night, eating and sleeping alone, and even more time meandering around his neighborhood staring into the darkened windows of shops. One night when he's feeling really low, he wanders by a beautiful little bakery with the lights still on. The baker invites him in, and sometime during that night Tristan realizes it's the first time he's really smiled in months.
Joe Fitzgerald hates New Orleans, but he's stuck there until he convinces one stubborn local family to sell Lumière, the crumbling French Quarter restaurant they've owned for generations. The place is a wreck, and it's hemorrhaging money. Joe figures he's their best chance for survival.
"Get rid of that narrator"