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Found 6 results

  1. This situation has certainly been evolving into an interesting one. The paramount (no pun intended) issue seems to be that the agents from the four biggest firms are working out agreements with the studios where agents have been benefiting on the 'back end' and getting a good percentage of the profits from the work of their clients, the writers, who do not appear to be profiting from these separate agreements. Writers wanted their agents to sign a code of conduct agreement, which the agencies have not agreed to, hence the clarion call from the WGA/WGAE. JMO but I think the entire system, including the WGA needs to be revamped. Agents have become defacto gatekeepers for studios and too many writers are stuck outside of full membership, despite the actual creation of interesting work. Also, the road to the 'Writer's Room' can be very slow and plodding and riddled with obstacles. It would be interesting to see a film and television industry where agencies like WME are not as powerful as they currently are. https://www.vanityfair.com/hollywood/2019/04/writers-agents-wga-ata-negotiations-fail?utm_source=twitter&utm_medium=social&utm_brand=vf&mbid=social_twitter&utm_social-type=owned https://t.co/uha2irDXHo
  2. Before it was a movie directed by Tyler Perry (which got mixed reviews), For Colored Girls Who Considered Suicide/When the Rainbow Was Enuff was a revolutionary choreo-poem and theatrical performance by playwright, poet and feminist Ntozake Shange, who passed away this morning at the age of 70. I knew that she had been unwell but read an interview done with her just last year where she appeared to be getting better. Sadly, that wasn't to be.
  3. Look who came crawling back from the 'Sunken Place'. I guess FauxNews Channel gave Ms. Dash the boot and perhaps sales are low for Kanye.
  4. If you've ever seen this movie, which starred Sidney Poitier, the story of, E.R. Braithwaite, you know it's the story of the first Black teacher in all of London (I believe he was the first). Mr. Braithwaite, a West Indian immigrant from what was then known as British Guyana was portrayed by Bahamian born actor Sidney Poitier. Mr. Braithwaite has died at the age of 104. R.I.P. I've watched that film so many times!
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