I could relate hard to the Simon character, even though I’m straighter than a stick. All I wanted for him in the end was happiness.
“Black Panther” truly made a statement with the way the hair was handled in the movie, and it is a message that every young black girl needs to hear.
With “Black Panther” finally upon us, “Avengers: Infinity War” in the near future and the Marvel Cinematic Universe an utter mess, it’s hard to figure out where and how certain things fit into the MCU.
There is no doubt this movie is dedicated to black people. The African-American community needs this movie in this day and age, in the wake of modern-day racism and the Trump era social climate of the US as a whole.
The women in “Black Panther” are important in more ways than one. Not only are they the foundation of the film itself, but they open the doors for more black female representation and will serve as an inspiration to young black girls everywhere.
If you are going to watch this movie without knowing anything about Marvel or its superhero movie franchise, you will have to keep in mind that this is still part of a greater collection of stories. But “Black Panther” can and does stand on its own.
For a love story, nothing about the film is sappy or clichéd, nor is the movie ever cynical or shy in how it tells this story.
“The Post” is a tale of female empowerment, protest and social responsibility under an oppressive presidential administration that very much mirrors the current administration. While a movie about journalism can sound like a drag, Spielberg manages to make it feel like a psychological thriller.
“Infinity War” promises to be a culmination of all the characters and plots over the past 10 years across the 17 prior Marvel Cinematic Universe movies. The trailer has a lot of content packed in and there’s lots you might’ve missed so VOX breaks it down for you.
The question on many viewers’ minds is: How does Ezra Miller’s Flash compare to Grant Gustin’s?