Steve McQueen's new heist thriller starring Viola Davis is an electrifying and poignant crowd-pleaser that not enough people are seeing.
Like some others, Steve McQueen's heist film proves that mainstream appeal and artistic elegance aren't mutually exclusive.
It's more than a genre movie starring Viola Davis and Liam Neeson. It's a perfect portrait of race and power imbalance in our country.
For his smart new heist thriller, the "12 Years a Slave" director "wanted to make a picture that could be seen as high or seen as low."
The announcement comes over 20 years since the rapper's death.
"Could you imagine now if MTV only showed music videos by a majority of white people, then after 11 o’clock it showed a majority of black people?"
Thank you dear friend, for helping me get this show right. It was such a luxury to get exactly what I wanted, instead of skipping the braces because of the expense. Every time I used them, it added to the specificity of Patty, making her real to me, and real to the audience.
Steve McQueen's Bio-Pic of Paul Robeson Will Help Restore the Reputation of the 20th Century's Most Talented Individual
McQueen revealed his plans last week at the Hidden Heroes event in New York, held by the Andrew Goodman Foundation, named after one of the civil rights workers killed in Mississippi in 1964. Harry Belafonte, who was Robeson's protégé and friend, is working with McQueen on the project.
The Inhotim Collection is billed as "the only Brazilian Institute with a world-class collection of contemporary art continuously on display."
It's the chance to kiss on a turning point as the magical minute marks both happy endings and new beginnings with a brush of the lips. That kiss can be consequential. It can be a movie kiss.