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Home ยป Comedy ยป Get Real (1998): Authentic Love – Embracing Identity in the Teenage Years

"Get Real" follows the journey of Steven Carter, a 16-year-old British student who is grappling with his sexual orientation amidst the pressures of high school life. As he navigates the complexities of adolescence, Steven forms a clandestine relationship with John Dixon, the charismatic track star at his school. However, their romance must be kept secret in a society where being gay is met with hostility and violence.

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Get Real (1998)
108 min | Comedy, Drama, Romance | August 1998
A tenderly romantic coming-of-age story as two boys in a British school fall in love.


“Get Real,” based on Patrick Wilde’s play “What’s Wrong With Angry?” and directed by Simon Shore, offers a fresh take on the typical high school movie formula by delving into the complexities of teenage sexuality and identity. Released in 1998, the film introduces us to Steven Carter, a senior on the brink of graduation who is in the process of coming out as gay.

Get RealUnlike many of his peers, Steven is refreshingly comfortable with his sexual orientation, despite the oppressive and retro social environment of his suburban, upper-middle-class English town. He navigates his way through the usual mix of teenage angst, parental cluelessness, and peer pressures with humor and self-awareness. However, his major challenge lies in finding meaningful connections amidst the temporary thrills of cruising the local park for dates, where encounters tend to be fleeting and unfulfilling.

Steven’s daydreams about the gorgeous track star, John, take a surprising turn when he discovers that John is also seeking connections in the park’s toilets. Their initial awkward encounter leads to a clandestine relationship, with John insisting on keeping their romance a secret. This agreement serves as a catalyst for the film’s exploration of social critique, blending comedy and melodrama to target adults’ ignorance and societal norms.

Get Real (1998)Steven’s relationship with John unfolds against the backdrop of his strained interactions with his parents and his deep bond with his neighbor and confidante, Linda. While his father remains oblivious to Steven’s struggles with his sexuality, his mother begins to suspect that something is amiss. Linda, meanwhile, provides much-needed support but falls into the trap of being a stereotypical outsider alongside Steven.

As Steven and John navigate their dual roles in front of friends and parents, tensions rise, leading to a climactic moment where Steven decides to take a bold step towards self-acceptance. However, unlike Hollywood’s feel-good endings, “Get Real” opts for a more realistic portrayal of high school life, where acceptance is not easily won, and happy endings are not guaranteed for all.

In mainstreaming gayness in an unthreatening way, “Get Real” challenges societal norms and prejudices, offering a nuanced portrayal of teenage sexuality and identity. While it may not provide a tidy resolution, the film’s portrayal of The Outsiders as moral high ground serves as a poignant reminder of the complexities of adolescence and the importance of acceptance and understanding.

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