|Available on May 6, 2011|
Though no human has ever donned a suit and actively engaged criminals and pursued those who do evil to others with a tenacity that borders on the obsessive, for two hours Tim Burton's film had us convinced it was possible.
With that story on the mind comes the announcement that May 6, 2011 will see the release of Hollywood in Blackface: Black Images in Film from Night of the Living Dead to Thor.
Find out how Hollywood has created Black Fictional Images through film that have helped bolster Black Run America (BRA) in the process by manufacturing positive images of Black people through the roles of Will Smith, Morgan Freeman, Denzel Washington, Bill Cosby, Samuel L. Jackson and a whole host of other Black thespians.
Playing roles in films such as 2012, The Core, Terminator 2: Judgement Day, The Cosby Show, and a whole host of other movies that portray Black characters in vocations that have about as much grounding in reality as a white guy dressing up as a bat and fighting crime, Hollywood in Blackface will go where Donald Bogle's book Toms, Coons, Mulattoes, Mammies, and Bucks dared not dread.
You've read about many of the Black Fictional Heroes at this site; prepare for 60 percent new material never before published, including in-depth analysis on Morgan Freeman, Will Smith, Samuel L. Jackson, and Denzel Washington's roles. Learn why Disney has spent the past 20 years making films with a cast that would make the United Nations blush.
Learn why all zombies must include an ass-kicking Black zombie killer. Find out why all movies set in medieval Europe must include a Black character, and why the inclusion of a Black Nordic God continues that grand tradition. Learn why Tyler Perry is a far superior film-maker than Spike Lee and prepare to understand why depictions of non-whites as savages is a major no-no (even in fantasy films).
Hollywood in Blackface will contain the ultimate dissection of how films have helped enable the Black Run America (BRA) agenda by conditioning moviegoers of false and wholly incorrect views of Black people in film.