Her second film direction, Home for the Holidays (1995), was not well-received commercially, while critical reviews were mixed.After career setbacks in the early 2000s, which included the cancellation of a film project and the closing down of her production company, Foster starred in four thrillers, Panic Room (2002), Flightplan (2005), Inside Man (2006) and The Brave One (2007).And on this week’s episode, she is blissful about her new boyfriend (see the above “D” comment) and her sexuality comes into play when her sister goes to meet with “lesbian director” Kay Cannon (). There’s a lot of vests, pompadours and flannel being prepared for this event, but Erin doesn’t get it. ” Kay asks, offended.“No it was not a mistake, just for me, it wasn’t the right choice,” Erin offers.“Oh so now it’s a choice! ” storylines are based on stereotypes and misunderstandings vs. Maybe that’s why it’s even more disappointing to see that woman call it a phase and perpetuate myths of bisexuality and lesbianism.Kay’s not gay IRL (she’s married to a dude and has kids) so that’s kind of weird. Anyway, before Sara’s lunch with Kay, Erin mentions she’s met her once before, and Sara decides to it to get in try and get a role in her new film by inviting Kay to a party where Erin will be at.“Erin Foster is your sister? “kd lang was my inspiration,” Sara says of her look, and she immediately pushes Erin and Kay together at the bar. ” Kay tries to storm out but Sara stops her, saying she can fix it. I wonder if they didn’t take the role of lesbian director to a real lesbian director because they worried they might offend with the role of “lesbian director who would give someone a role based on their sister’s willingness to make out with them.” (Although if it was a male director looking to date Erin, Sara would have probably done the same thing. )As not to fall victim to another stereotype about lesbians, I’m not without the ability to find humor in these kinds of situations.
Foster made her debut as a film director the same year with the moderately successful Little Man Tate (1991), and founded her own production company, Egg Pictures, in 1992.“We interact with people all the time who have them, but it’s sort of this unspoken thing–you just don’t say to someone, ‘How’s your reality show going?’ Nobody really acknowledges that they’re taping one, and you all kind of talk around it because nobody wants to say the words out loud.”As for Sara, she seems to be more concerned with the viewers of actual reality shows and the message they’re receiving from them.“I have two daughters who are gonna grow up in a time when they know about people for all the wrong reasons,” she said.is a faux reality show based on the sister’s real lives. “I gotta tell you, it was a real hit to the lesbian community to lose Erin Foster.”“She never left. He wants to keep things “chill.” “He’s holding out on me which obviously makes me want to fucking marry him,” Erin says. You were the happiest when you were a lesbian.”“Really, because I feel like that was a really confusing time,” Erin said. Sometimes you may go through a phase where you’re a little confused and you figure it out, and then you kind of go down that path.” She says she’s done dating women.It’s scripted to be farcical and Sara’s personality is shown as a likable but narcissistic, and Erin is portrayed as the more down-to-earth one, looking for love and happiness in Hollywood. Sara takes this as an opportunity to persuade her sister back into lesbianism. She also wants to invite Jensen, her non-BF, to the impromptu lesbian party Sara is throwing. Whether or not she identified as a lesbian when she was dating women is unknown, but typically, these kind of “I thought you were gay!finale on VH1, Erin Foster talks about her new boyfriend, Jensen:“I was a lesbian for a minute, but now I’m all D.