This week on Black on Black Cinema, the guys return to preview the next episode and discuss their final thoughts on Bill Cosby's downfall. The next film to be discussed will be the 2017 documentary, "Not Black Enough," which can be found on Amazon. The hosts discuss how Cosby became the world's biggest hypocrite by giving his pound cake speech and being a sexual predator at the same time. The conversation also pivots to how we view women who are victims of sexual assault including the latest news about Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh who is alleged to be a serial rapist as well.
This week on Black on Black Cinema, the guys return (with special guest Deacon) with a new episode all about the 2018 remake of the blaxploitation classic, "Superfly." This time the film stars Trevor Jackson as Youngblood Priest, a cocaine dealer (this time in Atlanta) who lifestyle is lavish, yet somehow has been under the radar from police for many years. When an event happens at a club that almost cost him his life, Priest decides to make an exit plan from the cocaine life.
This week on Black on Black Cinema, the guys return to preview the next film, the 2018 remake of the blaxploitation classic, 'Superfly.' The film tells the story of a successful drug dealer who decides to make one last huge score to get out of the drug game. The random topic of the week is on the horrendous murder of Botham Shem Jean by a white police officer in his own apartment no less.
This week on Black on Black Cinema, the guys return to discuss the 1999 film, The Best Man. Starring Taye Diggs, Morris Chestnut, Terrence Howard, Sanaa Lathan, and Nia Long. The film follows four friends post-college who are gathering for their friend's wedding all before the release of a book that is a semi-fictional retelling of their college life. Lines get crossed, old flames re-emerge, and new revelations hit the forefront in this Malcolm Lee directed movie. Set in the golden age of modern Black cinema (the 1990s) when being Black meant being successful without hesitation and telling personal human stories without backgrounds of violence, racism, or drugs.