I saw the movie The Last September (1999) because Elizabeth Bowen, who wrote the 1929 novel, often included gay-coded characters. So I figured there would be gay subtexts.
It was set during the Irish War of Independence in 1920, when a wealthy Anglo-Irish family go through romantic intrigues against the backdrop of the political crisis. I didn't see much gay subtext.
But there's a three-scene minor character, Sergeant Wilson, who terrorizes and humiliates the Irish villagers.
You have to freeze frame to see it, but his beneath-the-belt gift is astounding. Easily Mortadella+. Definitely deserving a place on my Sausage List.
Sergeant Wilson was played by Mikel Murfi (great name!). The Internet Movie Database lists some screen appearances, mostly in Irish movies that I haven't seen: After Midnight (1990), Guiltrip (1995), The Butcher Boy (1997).
In 2014 he starred in Edwart and Arlette, a gender-bending take on the Sherlock Holmes story "The Adventure of the Cardboard Box."
The Man in Woman's Shoes: about a man walking to town to deliver a pair of shoes in rural Ireland in 1978.
Sick Dying Dead Buried Out: the relationship between two clowns who are dying.
Ballyturk: Two men (Mikel Murfi, Cilian Murphy) trapped in a room, don't know how they got there or how to get out..
Murfi has also produced and directed a lot of avant garde plays through his theater company, Barabbas. He's particularly interested in works that invoke the spirit of playwright Samuel Beckett.
And, apparently, have gay subtext potential.
The Country Girls: two girls from the west of Ireland in the 1950s have a relationship.
The Last Days of Ollie Deasey: a man searches through Ireland for his long-lost father.
Knowing that he's done so much intellectual creative work, it's rather embarrassing to be thinking about something so mundane as Murfi's package.
But it was a magnificent sight.
See also: Bachelor Weekend: Six Irish Guys Get Naked.; and My Sausage List.