'Sulu' finds himself and gains (or regains) his dignity by coming to terms with his experience in Japanese internment camps and with his homosexuality. But outside of his sexual orientation, this is the story of a man who is simply trying to walk upright. I only say outside of his sexual orientation because the measure of anyone isn't whether their hetero or homo, neither is it their ethnicity or pedigree, but it's their heart and the direction that their lives take. Do they contribute something to the world around them by the choices they make? That's the measure I think we all look for in each other and in ourselves.

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