You'll Get Over It is a 2002 French gay movie which tells the story of Vincent Molina who is a star swimmer in school and a good student in his academics. He has a girlfriend named Noemie. Vincent is secretly gay and constantly lies about his whereabouts to his parents in order to see his boyfriend Bruno.
Vincent has an elder brother Regis who has finished school but is jobless and not so successful in his boxing. Vincent is the favorite because of his top swimming performance and good academics. Regis always complains his parents are giving Vincent preferential treatment.
Vincent gets permission to stay over at the home of his best friend Stephane with girlfriend Noemie. While there Stephane gets drunk and blacks out. Noemie and Vincent get the opportunity to have sex. It is Noemie's first time. Noemie is in love with Vincent but she can see he is not reciprocating to her feelings.
Back in school a new boy has been eyeing Vincent. He keeps following him around and eventually they talk. Vincent is also attracted to him. One day he follows Vincent to his house while some boys in the neighborhood see. In the room Vincent kisses him confirming to him his sexuality. He refuses sex and leaves the house. Outside the house he is confronted by Vincent's friends to keep off him since he is gay.
On the next day in school Vincent finds people staring and laughing at him. He is shocked to see a graffiti near the lockers reading "Molina is a fag". Vincent confesses to his friend Stephane that he has been gay all through. His girlfriend Noemie is upset that Vincent never told her especially given that he broke her virginity just before the incident. In class there is a writing on the blackboard which shocks the teacher reading "Essay: Does Molina sleep with the teacher to get good marks?".
Vincent is ostracized by the whole chasis swimming team. They do not allow him to use the changing room and instead ask him to use the women's one. They also kick him around in the swimming pool.
Back at home his brother Regis eventually outs him during a meal at the table. The brother tells his parents how their favorite successful son is now gay and the whole neighborhood is talking about it. Vincent responds it is true and leaves the table. The father Bernard is optimistic that it is just a phase.
Vincent has quit swimming practice due to the homophobia surrounding him. He risks loosing a college scholarship. His coach convinces him to ignore the teasing and resume training before the upcoming championships. His literature teacher pulls him out of a street one day and tells him that he also struggled to come to terms with his homosexuality and that he should not quit. Vincent eventually resumes swimming after pressure even from his father who personally trains him at times.
Eventually the championships begin and Vincent leads his team chasis into a victory. Some of his homophobic teammates shake his hand for the first time since he was outed.