This film was made using the Fisher Price camera that Sadie Benning's father gave her and it lived up to the expectations I had about Pixelvision. The picture was black and white and it was very grainy. The shots weren't clear and you could also see the pixels move on the screen. Even though the video quality wasn't spectacular, the film itself said a lot. We, the audience, get the feeling that we are listening to a diary entry. We feel personally attached to the narrator and know that this story is very personal and meaningful to her.
I believe that Sadie wants to show the world just how confusing life can be. Life is also not as simple as we would like to think. Homosexual relationships are just as confusing as heterosexual ones and homosexuals have the same desires and fantasies as heterosexuals do. I also think that Sadie believes there is no line that we can draw between males and females. We shouldn't label someone with either of these titles. We are who we want to be and we shouldn't be categorized. Even though Sadie was only 19 when she made this film, I believe she was wise beyond her years. She says so much without saying anything at all.
-- Alyssa Miklinevich, 2001