A connecting with comic drama dramatization about immature outcasts who fiddle with fan fiction while imagining themselves.
Author chief Clay Liford offers a muddled yet thoughtful perspective of a fan-fiction subculture where Dumbledore and Gandalf may hit sexual sparkles with some wizard-on-wizard activity and where Capt. Kirk and Mr. Spock can cheerfully ever-after while sharing a craftiness little house worked for two in “Slash,” an easily captivating dramedy that some way or another figures out how to manage a demeanor of light sweetness even while over and again referencing sensual dreams and sexual tensions. The sporadic flights of forbidden favor are deftly grounded in a story about growing up including juvenile outcasts who compose fan fiction amid the way toward creating themselves. Yet, this quirky outside the box could locate an open gathering of people crossing a few statistic bunches including, to summarize Francois Truffaut, adults who have not by any means glad recollections of their own immaturity when it takes wing on dramatic and homescreen stages.