"All of these voices are valid all of the time, not only when a film hits number one that happens to look like us."
For the second consecutive year, Ava DuVernay teamed up with more than 40 fellow independent filmmakers to interact with
There are some films that mesmerize like a slowly burning fire. The embers, glowing shades of red, gold and orange, mixed with smoky black, pop and explode unexpectedly, and the sparks keep the onlooker from getting too close. Enter Storm Saulter's Better Mus' Come.
This weekend will be a critical marker for the burgeoning independent Black film movement. Opening in theaters in select cities this Friday, Middle of Nowhere is a compelling drama about a young newlywed who puts her happiness on hold as she eagerly awaits for her husband's early release from a five-year prison sentence.
As viewers, we have more power in determining what we consume than we often realize. I'd like to think that given the right access and information, more of us would decide on art that entertains as it takes us higher.
Nowhere is DuVernay's second feature. Her first, "I Will Follow," a quiet, film about a woman dealing with the death of the