I’ve posted two old reviews of Spike Lee’s DO THE RIGHT THING and MALCOLM X recently because they are still (sadly) so relevant. Do the Right Thing was released in 1989, the same year as Driving Miss Daisy. The latter was a pleasant film about the relationship …
The NIV text of the Book of Acts is the script, with a narrator reciting the narrative & actors acting out the action and speaking the dialogue.
Record store owner Frank pleads with his college-bound daughter Sam to join him in singing his new song, but she at first wants nothing to do with it.
This violent insightful masterpiece sets the Vietnam War in the milieu of America’s white racism as 4 black veterans return to its jungles on a mission.
Unfolding in real time, this is the story of a pilot under pressure when terrorists hijack his airline on a flight from Berlin to Paris.
18-year-old Allie, sentenced to 100 hours of community service, does not get along with the cranky black woman at a nursing home. She might be heading to jail if she does not shape up.
A working-class German couple during WW 2 write & distribute around Berlin almost 300 postcard denouncing Hitler and the war–and pay the penalty for their protest.
The true story of the 17th century Mexican poet/nun Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz who ran afoul of the archbishop because of her writings championing the rights of women & popular plays regarded as too sexual.
Told by 2 crooked lawyers at its center, this is the story behind The Panama Papers, with widowed Ellen Martin investigating high finance international chicanery.
Filled with music & sexy dances, Chicago is set in the jazz era when 2 women kill their lovers and a flamboyant lawyer uses the press & theatrics to convince jurors to acquit them, showing the public as fickle & the law as easily manipulated.