Written and directed by Windsor’s own Mike Stasko, Boys vs. Girls is loosely based on his experiences at a summer camp during the 90s. When camps around the country were shutting down every year and Camp Kitchikewana made the economically necessary move to turn co-ed, the result was a very real clash of the sexes. In the summer of 1990, the film sees Camp Kindlewood forced to go co-ed for the first time in its seventy-year existence. Camp Director Roger (Colin Mochrie) tries to keep the camp off the corporate chopping block, but after an awkward encounter between head counsellors Dale (Eric Osborne) and Amber (Rachel Dagenais), all bets are off. Rallying their sides in an attempt to win back their camp and gain dominance over what they feel is rightfully theirs, this battle of the sexes sets off a series of pranks, fueled by camp caretaker Coffee (Kevin McDonald), as the boys and girls fight for their summertime home.
Jessica and her fiancé Evan just moved from the city into their dream home on a quiet suburban street. Soon after, Jessica catches her seemingly friendly new neighbor, Simon, in a strange lie and can’t let her suspicions rest. The danger escalates when Simon lures her inside his home and imprisons Jessica in his secret bunker, meticulously decorated in the idealized style of the 1950’s.
Leon Bronstein is not your average Montreal West high school student. For one thing, none of his peers can claim to be the reincarnation of early 20th century Soviet iconoclast and Red Army hero, Leon Trotsky. When his father sends Leon to public school as punishment for starting a hunger strike at Papa’s clothing factory, Leon quickly lends new meaning to the term ‘student union’, determined as he is to live out his pre-ordained destiny to the fullest and change the world.