Empty movies that mean only to virtue signal leave people wondering if it’s possible to create a quality superhero movie with minority leads.
Quite possibly the most underrated film in the Marvel Cinematic Universe is ‘Thor.’ (No, I’m not kidding. Yes, I will fight you.)
Instead of relying on subtlety and letting the source material shine, the filmmakers succumbed to the allure of cheap gore and bad casting.
Violent activists who sowed seeds of division, hindered racial harmony, and tortured real people are not worth exalting on college campuses.
That the film paints Malthusian calculus in such an unflattering light just as a wave of editorials are confessing the unrealized horrors of population panic is one heck of a coincidence.
At a time when our country feels more divided than any living American can recall, ‘Black Panther’s’ success shines light on the values many Americans across the country still agree upon.
The screenwriters somehow managed to make the character seem smaller and weaker inside a film that was supposed to be all about the Black Panther.
Yes, America, this is a story about the legacy of black pride and the civil rights struggle after the assassination of Martin Luther King Jr.
Washington Post’s comic book reporter David Betancourt joins Federalist Radio to nerd out about the newest Marvel movie and other character adaptations.
If you forget that Wakanda is supposed to be in East Africa, it starts to sound an awful lot like a Trumpian fantasy land.
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