Episode 11 'The Wolf Inside' takes us deeper into the psyche of the Mirror Mirror universe just Ash Tyler's psyche starts to shred apart before everyone's eyes, including his own! OOH, ain't it great to have goooood Trek again?
Writer-director Leslie Harris brings a coming-of-age tale unlike any other to the screen as young teenage women in 1992 Brooklyn, led by Ariyan Johnson in the lead role of Chantel, open the world up to the other side of the urban streets. A young woman's struggle to just be; funny that its still a refreshing take 25 years later?
Who knew that 1995 would give Black America the film that keeps on giving 20 years later? Ice Cube announces himself as a creative force to be reckoned and Chris Rock shines, from a cast of stalwarts, brighter than the sun - and you know this, man! Its FRIDAY, y'all!
Whoopi Goldberg stars in the musical comedy that gave life to a Broadway adaptation, gave the world the effervescence that is Kathy Najimy and - unbeknownst to us all - the beginning of the end of Lauryn Hill. SISTER ACT is a goodie; SISTER ACT 2 is a meal! CHARMEL SIPPIO of Black and Syndicated is our guest!
The magnetism of Sidney Poitier is on full display in this touching drama from the 60s that blends race, social and gender politics of the day into a taught story full of characters and energy. That's what Vince says, anyway.
Turning lemons into lemonade, Len apologizes for a major boo-boo by bringing the Micheaux Missionaries a spoiler-filled and entertaining review of Warner Bros' JUSTICE LEAGUE starring Ben Affleck, Gal Gadot, Ezra Miller and the chests of Henry Cavill and Jason Momoa.
The Micheaux Men team with Summer and CArren of Ladies Luv Hip-Hop to talk hip-hop and hear Len say something that in hindsight was completely dead @$$ wrong and he SHOULD have his card revoked and smoked.
Gretjen Clausing of PhillyCAM's Pulling Focus brings depth, insight and discipline to the Mission plus good vibrations with a beat as she joins the Men in a review of WATTSTAX, the celebratory concert film featuring Issac Hayes, the Staple Singers, Richard Pryor and a funky chicken called Rufus.
Wesley Snipes electrifies the screen as BLADE, the Vampire Hunting Daywalker, and single-handedly creates TWO genres of film that Hollywood continues to feast upon 20 years later. And - is this REALLY the last great Black action movie?
Vince and Len set their phasers to 'happy, happy, joy, joy' and bask in the general goodness and fan-servicey nature of the latest episodes from STAR TREK DISCOVERY, which give disturbing insight into the character of Captain Lorca.
The Men get a welcome response to their Facebook group debut, including some celebrity feedback (oooh!) before - regrettably - getting down to the business of reviewing the rushed sequel to 1972's noble attempt at blaxploitation horror.
William Marshall strikes an imposing yet regal figure at the titular vampire of this blaxploitation classic that shamefully misses its mark but not without the actors giving their all. Most of them, anyway.