Django

Was it difficult to communicate in a different language in this film? Your language is acting whereas in this film you are
Music and the wonderful personalities that make up that world are turning out to be a primary focus in this year's line-up
The award-winning director calls out white supremacy in a recent interview.
"If you’ve made money being a critic in black culture in the last 20 years you have to deal with me."
"Fifty years after the demise of the Third Reich, it is incomprehensible that intelligent people still deny the obvious truth
In light of the new Renaissance in African American film and television Wolper states he and his company are continuing their legacy, and developing African American stories around a few of the key social justice moments that deeply affected all of America.
Are you missing a black cat named Django? If so, you might want to visit Craigslist. The adorable feline was apparently stolen
A Hollywood source close to the film said on Friday that additional cuts had been made for the newly approved Chinese version
- Replace choreographer Yuen Woo Ping's work with the choreographers behind this. - Have McGruff the crime-fighting dog solve
We're in America, so let's ask ourselves an honest question with regards to Django: What if a love story film set in slavery times about a Black man in search of his wife came out in the theaters today?
I know I'm a bit late but I never got a chance to write about this and I would very much like to write about this. I AM BLACK and I LOVED DJANGO. And so did a lot of my friends for that matter.
I'm curious if PBS can do what Django couldn't, as in, get Spike Lee to watch The Abolitionists, a new docudrama. Many criticisms of recent films centered around slavery have noted the absence of the abolitionists. Mad props to PBS for giving abolitionists their long overdue shine.
Quentin Tarantino is one of the rare directors whose work is identifiable without his name attached, whether it's his flair for dialogue, his inspired use of music, his love for film and its genres, or his passion for blood-splattering violence. All of these are on display in his latest film, Django Unchained.
Within the first fifteen minutes, I felt guilty for watching the movie. All I could think about and feel were Spike Lee's sentiments -- who refused to see the movie "out of respect" for his ancestors.
I was as worried as I was delighted when I heard Quentin Tarantino's next film would be a slave-narrative-cum-spaghetti-western. Now, for making the funniest, most-energizing, complicated, brilliant and uplifting action-adventure about a slave turned folk hero, Tarantino has more than earned his black card.
Quentin Tarantino has surely made a lot of very good movies, but which one of them does he find the least impressive? For