Harper Sloane was like most young college graduatesinsecure and unsure of her professional future. Unfortunately, indecision was not an option in Harper's family, a wealthy San Francisco household of overachieving attorneys. Surrounded by a domineering mother, contemptuous sister and neglectful father, Harper had simply ceded to the expectation that she would be going to Harvard Law School. With her future seemingly set in stone, Harper couldn't possibly foresee that a single man would transform her and change the course of her life. When Harper meets Cornelius Fitzpatrick, the photographer at her sister's wedding, she is unwittingly swept off her feet. Although he is thirty years her senior, 'Connie' is a charming Irish bohemian who seems to connect directly with Harper. And for a young girl who is endlessly misunderstood and ignored, the feeling is spectacular. At their second meeting in his loft, Harper is impressed with Connie's carefree lifestyle and philosophythey represent everything her parents and home are not. This schism is crystallized when Connie questions her decision to attend law school. Harper eventually moves in with Connie, but on the condition that she agree to work at becoming an artist and follow a serious study program of his design. Astonished and intoxicated by this attention, Harper tentatively aggress to study photography. Connie becomes her mentor, and, not incidentally, her lover. As the romance unfolds, his artistic passions become rites of passage for Harper. He affectionately calls her 'Guinevere', something she won't fully understand until later. Not just another film about a May-December romance, aGUINEVERE is a piercing look at love and mentoring, full of genuine emotion and poignant humour. It explores our passions for love and knowledge, incisively looking into a relationship that is rewarding, but also opportunistic, abusive, and ultimately doomed.