It's too bad that Emile Gaudreault's clever and colorful adaptation of Quebecoise playwright Steve Galluccio's very funny stage play, set in Montreal's La Petite Italie
, relies on such broad and cartoonish depictions of first and second-generation Italian immigrants. Otherwise, it's a surprisingly sensitive treatment of gay identity and family pressure, sharply edited and directed with maximum pizzazz. Gino Barberini (Paul Sorvino) and his wife, Maria (Ginette Reno), both emigrated from what their son, Angelo (Luke Kirby), disparagingly refers to as a "spit of a village" in southern Italy, and in Angelo's eyes, they've brought their village along with them. Th...