The National Board of Review, a century-old New York-based "collective film enthusiast" kicked off the season with a list of what they considered to be "the best" in the film last year. The board said Green Paper best film of the year 2018, according to Variety.
So what is it? Green Paper? The title comes from Black Book of Negroes, an annual guide for African-American travelers, commonly referred to as the "Green Book". It was created and published by the Victor Hugo Green New York Postwriter from 1936 to 1966, during the time of Jim Crow's laws to help Africa. American travelers are aware of which places would be the most dangerous.
The film, written by Nick Vallelonga, Brian Hayes Currie and Peter Farrelly (all white guys), is the story of New York Tony's "Tony Lip" Vallerona (an actor who played Carmine Lupertazzi in HBO Sopranos), finding a new job after his night the club is closed for reconstruction, and eventually the landing interview is the driver for the famous Jamaican-American pianist Don Shirley. The film is about their relationship and it is no surprise that Tony's real son, Nick Vallelong, is one of the writers.
From the moment I saw the trailer for the first time Green Paper, my reaction was "oh, one of them you movies. "It seemed to me that this is a type of hot racist friend who has been running for several years to try to say," Rasism would be resolved if people spend time together "as if hundreds of people who black men were enslaved in the fields and in the white plantation houses, the teambuilding exercise was not enough.
Feeling good movies about racism, even if they are based on real events, are just tired.
As Help, you see that there is a huge disconnection from white among discriminatory black film critics Green Paper. IndieWire &Tambay Obenson wrote about how the film has a "magical black" problem where Shirley is just a support for the transformation of Vallelong, with his family and backstory being completely filled up (his son is one of the writers), while Shirley's family is just a label: Farrelly and his team are likely to believe that "extraordinary" African Americans are portrayed in the positive light, but the figure is ultimately secondary and serves as a helper. "
Jourdain Searles, v Ringer, wrote not only about the film but about the reactions he heard in the audience on certain racial notions: "Many jokes in Green Paper are derived from Moments of Shirley's humiliation and minorities in general. The scene in which Vallelonga and his wife (Linda Cardellini) discuss "black travel" met a loud joy from viewers on the screenings I had visited. Racial harassment, such as "aubergine", "moolie" and "chink", has also been heard. "
Shadow a Act they wrote in an overview that "though Green Paper [Tony] passes through Dr. Shirley promises comfortable hotels, thanks to Lip's eyes the motels it finds are not cozy homes away from home, but deserted slums crawling with vicious cats and black people shooting dice. It also notes that the Green Paper basically offers fake advertising to its desperate consumers. "
Meantime, Shadow and law noted that Maira Liriano, Chief Leader of the Schomburg Center for Black Culture Research (which has the largest collection Green books in the country), strongly denies Lipovo's assessment of "false advertising".
In comparison, Farrelly said Shadow and law:
"Three years ago, when we started writing this thing, nobody knew – no nobody, of course, but no one I knew. The white people did not know about it, I did not know about it, and most of the black people I spoke with did not know about it. "
Maybe he should find more resources.
VarietyOwen Gleiberman said in response to the following Green Paper "But really, what is a crime of crime? It is based on a true story that tells us with great depth." He does not try to make a big statement about race, except for the idea that white people and black people, if their background and experience separates, they should try to understand each other better. I'm sorry, but I had to leave the place where it happened to be a reaction message. "
The answer is, "When this country's history did not work literally." We live in a society where the people who voted for Barack Obama also voted for the man who led a racist agenda against him for his entire presidency. Black people and white people should try to understand better, but why should they always be framed by black people who do all the work?
Make sure it has nothing to do with "wokeness," or maybe this movie has been "awakened". It's about the fact that these films are not for black people, but they use black pain and black historical film-making trauma to white people crying – the same white people who are still improving on blacks who will still vote for Trump and who believe that they are being challenged to racist behavior is as bad as the victim of racism.
A black or brown person who "teaches" a white person not to be racist, in return for learning to enjoy a fried chicken is not a fair exchange.
(over Variety, picture: Universal Pictures)
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