Midnight Screening Series |
Latest Features Additions:
to Lose a Guy in 10 Days : An Interview with Michael Michele
In How to Lose a
Guy in 10 Days with Kate Hudson and Matthew McConaughey, Michael Michele
plays Spears, an advertising account exec eager to do anything to land a big account.
In a conversation with blackfilm.com, Michael talks about the role and what types
of films she really wants to do.
Interviewed by Wilson
Black History Month with TV's Finest Programs
- This month
is a time to remember the past. It's a time retrace the roots of what became of
the folks that paved the way for us to be here and in certain positions. With
so many TV programs out there focusing on certain individuals and groups and subjects,
blackfilm.com would like to recommend a few that are worth seeing.
Compiled by Wilson Morales
us From Eva: An Interview with LL Cool J
- He has always
been looked upon as a sex symbol yet was never featured in a film with this status.
Well, the time has come. Blackfilm.com talks to Uncle L about his first leading
role in the film Deliver Us
Interviewed by Niambi
us From Eva: An Interview with Gabrielle Union
actress Gabrielle Union is unquestionably on the rise! Here she shines her stellar
light on Blackfilm.com and talks about her experience in her latest film Deliver
Us From Eva.
Interviewed by Niambi
Boyz : An Interview with Derek Luke
- Derek Luke is on a
roll and hes happy. I had the opportunity to speak with Derek about his
latest starring role in the action-packed motorcycle film, Biker Boyz.
Interviewed by Monikka Stallworth
Boyz : An Interview with Reggie Bythewood
- Reggie Rock
Bythewood made his directorial debut on the acclaimed independent feature Dancing
in September. I had the opportunity to speak with Reggie about his latest film
Biker Boyz, an action-packed contemporary Western on wheels, that explores the
world of underground motorcycle clubs..
Interviewed by Monikka
Boyz : An Interview with Laurence Fishburne
- In an interview
with blackfilm.com, Mr. Fishburne talks about the film BIKER BOYZ and his experiences
riding on a bike.
Interviewed by Godfrey
Chappelle's Got It Made
- Its "The Dave Chappelle
Show". This 12-episode, half-hour sketch comedy series co-written with his
partner Neal Brennan airs on Comedy Central January 22nd at 10:30pm. His "in
your face" approach may be loved by some and despised by others. Nonetheless,
it will force you to think about what issues society deems prevalent.
Interviewed by Diana Blain
the Features Archive |
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Latest Review Additions:
To Lose a Guy in 10 Days
In Donald Petries How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days, the setup to the inevitable
is contrived to highest level that although you may want to dismiss the film,
the performances by the leads are appealing enough for you to have good time enjoying
Reviewed by Wilson
Us From Eva
The latest installment in the Black romantic comedy genre employs the same formulaic
and over-the-top storytelling tactics that unfortunately are becoming more and
more commonplace from Hollywood
not at all what youd expect from an
Reviewed by Chika
Recruit (in Film)
If there was ever a time you thought about being James Bond and wondered about
the training process, this is the film for you. Starring Al Pacino and Colin Farrell
as the teacher and the student, the film gives you a jolt of suspense as the plot
is not what is seems.
Reviewed by Wilson
of God (Cidade de Deus) (in Film)
City of God is a heady experience of violence, notoriety and damn good storytelling.
Regardless of the chaotic filmmaking, the viewer is held in place by the knowledge
that this story is real.
Reviewed by Niija
Boyz (in Film)
Biker Boyz is based on an article that appeared in the Los Angeles New Times in
1999. It detailed the rarely heard of world of black motorcycle clubs that fraternize
and compete in races up and down southern California. Despite its soft ending,
Biker Boyz is highly entertaining and also intriguing because of its insider view
on another aspect of black life..
Reviewed by Godfrey
Fences (in TV Movies)
Coming out this week are films that some have been waiting to see on their own
time rather than on television. Some of these films helped actors better in their
craft and some helped rap music cement their place in the industry.
by Diana Blain
the Reviews Archive |
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