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亚博下载官网下载安装采用百度引擎4(Baidu 3)Horror’s consistent focus on stories that double as morality tales often leads to protagonists who are dutiful and serious, leaving a big blank spot in charisma and personality. But that’s why god invented the sidekick. They are the color to the protagonist’s black-and-white, the fiery, funny fools who often drive the story’s complications, as the protagonist runs around putting out all the fires.Because a fair number of horror films feature female leads, many of these sidekicks are also female characters. Sometimes they bolster the protagonist’s confidence, sometimes tear it down. Occasionally they take on traits of a villain, only to be revealed as the true center of the film. Often they perish, and their deaths trigger an extra significance: If this person with quick wit and endearing flaws can die, then things are about to get serious.One of the greatest – to our mind – is Barb, played by Margot Kidder, in the original Black Christmas. As we prepare for the release of Blumhouse s Black Christmas remake this week, here are 15 of the most colorful sidekicks of horror cinema.Barb in Stranger in the House (1974) 71%(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection )Played by Margot KidderVery few horror films possess the kind of joy Bob Clark’s Black Christmas emits when resident alcoholic and prankster Barb (Margot Kidder) patiently explains to a befuddled cop that her phone number begins with the word “fellatio.” Nor do they revel in a character’s tangential knowledge as much as when Barb interjects with some serious turtle-sex facts while a father is grieving his missing daughter. Barb may not be the final girl, but she fills our stockings with delightful coal.Tatum in Scream (1996) 79%(Photo by © Dimension Films )Played by Rose McGowanWes Craven consistently delivered some of the best female sidekicks, but Tatum (Rose McGowan) earns a spot for her 1990s “girl power” feminism that had her trying to convince her boyfriend, Casey (Matthew Lillard), that the new Woodsboro slasher could be a woman, because girls can do anything boys can do. Her kid-sister vibe – she’s literally Dewy’s kid sister – makes her a sparkling verbal sparrer, and she’s talking s t right up until the very garage-door end.Annie and Lynda in Halloween (1978) 96%(Photo by © Compass International Pictures/ Courtesy: Everett Collection)Played by Nancy Kyes and P.J. Soles Before slashers were a thing, John Carpenter and producer Debra Hill’s prototype for the genre showcased the possibilities for fully fleshed-out sidekicks with sporty Lynda and sarcastic Annie, the bad and badder devils on Laurie Strode’s shoulders. They poke fun at the latter’s virginal purity with the kind of ribbing realistic for angsty teen girls. Both act as comic relief, proving there can and should be more than one funnywoman in the group.Pam in The Texas Chain Saw Massacre (1974) 89%(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection )Played by Teri McMinnTobe Hooper specifically asked for actress Teri McMinn’s costume to be backless and short to show off most of her “meat,” giving her a visually vulnerable feel in this slaughterhouse classic. Pam is a small role, but McMinn fills her out with a genuine openness and curiosity, a young woman of the perilous 1970s whose kind and trusting nature leads her to disaster.Juno Kaplan in The Descent (2005) 86%(Photo by © Lionsgate)Played by Natalie MendozaJuno is both the sidekick and the foil of Neil Marshall’s spelunking disaster. It’s her fiery, fierce, and selfish nature that draws her estranged best friend Sarah into the unexplored caves, but also the spirit that gives Sarah the will to leave her as bait and escape. Natalie Mendoza’s empathetic performance speaks to what one is capable of when scared, but not so much that her fate doesn’t seem a little fitting.Lambert in Alien (1979) 98%(Photo by © 20th Century Fox / courtesy Everett Collection)Played by Veronica CartwrightJoan Lambert (Veronica Cartwright) was the navigator of the USCSS Nostromo, and she spent just as much time trying to guide the crew of the ship in the right direction. She was the first to say exploring that distress call was a bad idea and the first to say they should “get the hell out of here.” Her hysterics are a natural and appropriate reaction to an alien attack and an extension of the audience’s reactions, so Lambert becomes the lens through which we view the film.Jeryline in Tales From the Crypt Presents Demon Knight (1995) 38%(Photo by MCA/Universal Pictures/ Courtesy: Everett Collection.)Played by Jada Pinkett-SmithJeryline (Jada Pinkett-Smith) may be a criminal on work release at a rural hotel, but she’s got more smarts and morals than many. Demon Knight is the rare horror movie willing to off its protagonist, and Jeryline steps up from sidekick to lead, showing off her cunning by using the demon’s Don Juan charm against him and ultimately saving the night.Tina Gray in A Nightmare on Elm Street (1984) 95%(Photo by © New Line Cinema)Played by Amanda WyssIf you’d only watched the first act of Wes Craven’s A Nightmare on Elm Street, you’d think Tina Gray (Amanda Wyss) were the protagonist of the film, but she’s in actuality the sidekick and catalyst for the film series. She exudes both vulnerability and strength, which is why her iconic demise and subsequent use as a puppet for Freddy Krueger’s mind tricks is a huge punch to the gut.Helen Shivers in I Know What You Did Last Summer (1997) 44%(Photo by © Columbia/courtesy Everett Collection)Played by Sarah Michelle GellarThe key to Helen Shivers’ success as a sidekick is her unabashed and shameless vanity. Sarah Michelle Gellar’s portrayal of the character paints her as the beauty queen with dept

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5.26.8 7月喜迎(Photo by Marvel Studios)Name changes are a key part of superhero comics. Spend enough time reading them and you will see as many as four or five characters take the same name — sometimes simultaneously! And as The Falcon and the Winter Soldier draws to a close, we see another name change baked into the story and the credits. It is probably the conclusion everyone expected, but thanks to the COVID-19 pandemic, the series did not wind up completing all of its mission objectives.Oh, and what s all this about Sharon Carter s (Emily VanCamp) old division coming back online?Let s take a look at the final episode of the series to see where it soared, crashed into the Hudson, and teased further Marvel developments.Spoiler alert: The following reveals details of The Falcon and the Winter Soldier episode 6, “One World, One People.” Stop here if you have not watched the episode.One World, One People(Photo by Marvel Studios)And like so many well-intentioned young people on a crusade, the Flag Smashers plot just puttered out. Reportedly, the series was meant to go in a slightly different direction before the pandemic with Karli (Erin Kellyman) getting her hands on a viral agent and using that as part of her extortion for a good cause plan. But the production shutdown forced the series to abandon that storyline entirely in favor of her kidnapping the GRC oversight council (although, it is possible both plans were in play). The thinness of that exchange is palpable even if it led to some good scenes with Sam (Anthony Mackie) debuting his new gear, Bucky (Sebastian Stan) saving people, and even John Walker (Wyatt Russell) proving he can be heroic.In terms of the geopolitical themes Karli brought to the table, though, the series seemingly backed away from them. Sure, Sam brought her underlying message to the GRC council and managed to get some positive movement in that regard, but it may be a little too pat for the complexity of the issues; something both the senator and Sam seem to acknowledge. For the moment, the repatriation plan is off and borders across the world will remain open. The GRC will presumably switch its efforts to helping the returned find their place in the world.At the same time, the global issues the series brushed upon are not as simple as stopping a Mad Titan, and we hope a subsequent series (or even the Captain America 4 feature film reportedly in development) will come back to these ideas. For one thing: the strife these tensions cause could easily be exploited by, say, the unquestioned ruler of Latveria to position himself as global superpower.Then there s Karli herself, who seemed to be headed down the supervillain path. Even her team of Super Soldiers started to doubt her methods. It would ve been interesting to see her make the movement more of a cult of personality. But maybe it is better for the Flag Smasher to be an idea than any one person. Provided, of course, Marvel follows up on the idea. That s Not Black Falcon, That s Captain America (Photo by Marvel Studios)But for all those interesting global issues, the series really revolved around Sam s emotional journey to accepting the Captain America identity. From the financial struggles Black people face on the regular to the way they are used and tossed aside by the military, the series constantly introduced reasons why Sam might not want to wear the U.S. Flag on his chest. And while not all of the points land as successfully as the others — sometimes you just need Isiah Bradley (Carl Lumbly) to just tell you why things are bad — touching upon these issues is important for both the audience and Sam as a character.For just about any would-be superhero, accepting another s legacy is tough. In Sam s case, it s an even bigger ask as Steve Rogers (Chris Evans) was the epitome of the white American ideal; something he mentioned himself in his speech after the GRC attack. Just in terms of physicality, Sam is not that. But then there s also the moral certainty Steve possessed. Some of that came from a privilege Sam will never know and as the show acknowledges, plenty of people from across the racial spectrum will never accept him as Cap. That will always be a factor in Sam s decision making and it makes for a markedly different Captain America.(Photo by Marvel Studios)Perhaps, though, that was always the real point of the show.Meanwhile, it was great to finally see Sam in the suit. Clearly based on the design featured in the Marvel Comics universe from 2014 to 2017, it is a fine adaptation of Sam s bird costume with the stars and stripes. Also, Bucky ordering the suit from Wakanda suggests the wings are vibranium and creates another interesting dimension if the Wakandans felt comfortable wrapping Sam in the American flag. Beyond the racial implications, there is also the issue of colonialism in play. Well, it s there if you want to look for it.But the real defining Captain America moment for Sam was his speech. For the first time since Steve saw him leading that veterans group in Captain America: The Winter Soldier, Sam could finally speak with certainty. And though it is easy to read it as the naivete he s exhibited off-and-on throughout the series — and as we already discussed, it lead to a pat resolution — sometimes things just need to be plainly said. And it s clear that Sam s way of speaking won over some people, starting with the first GRC soldier to call him Cap, even if Sam will continue to face opposition from all sides in the years to come.Nevertheless, as the ending title card states, Sam Wilson is Captain America.Zemo s Endgame(Photo by Marvel Studios)While this aspect of the series may not be to everyone s liking, there is something immensely satisfying in seeing Zemo (Daniel Brühl) accomplish his modest goals. It s possible he had more to do in the pre-pandemic version of the series, but there is something really quite nice in a Marvel villain wanting one or two things, doing them, and then retiring to the Raft. Far too often, these characters play four-dimensional chess, and Zemo s direct and simple objective is refreshing.It is always possible, of course, that he has some larger goal in mind. The bombing of the transport containing the other Super Soldiers still feels consistent with his stated goals, but it does leave a question: why didn t he target Walker and Bucky for destruction?Maybe the play here is safety. He is more secure on the Raft than dodging the Dora Milaje out in the open. And as we ve seen, he can execute a plot from just about anywhere. But if his great cause is to eliminate all the superheroes, he still has a lot of work to do.Power Broker Watch: Episode 6 Edition(Photo by Eli Adé. ©Marvel Studios 2021. All Rights Reserved.)Likely shocking no one, Sharon is the Power Broker. The revelation, provided by Karli, may not have been as epic as some might have hoped, but it leads to a few thought-provoking questions about Sharon as a character. First among them: what really caused her to break bad? From her own account, it seems to stem from the fallout of Captain America: Civil War and the aid she gave Steve, Sam, and Bucky. But considering her comments at the end of the stinger scene, she seems purely motivated by profit. And even then, there s Karli s comment that Sharon wants to run the world. As with all the previous evidence for and against Sharon being the Power Broker, her motivation is still unclear.Unless, of course, Sharon is a Skrull.Here us out: the Power Broker s main objective is to get hold of advanced tech — even biotech like the Super Soldier Serum — for the purpose of selling it to bad actors on the global stage. But what if the real intention behind that is to soften the defenses of all the Earthly players as a prelude to the Skrull invasion? We know it s coming. And to do the Secret Invasion plot properly, characters already have to be switched have to be switched out for Skrull agents. Sharon, as the Power Broker, seems like a prime candidate.It does make you question her effectiveness as a spy if viewers keep seeing her hand before Marvel Studios feels compelled to reveal it, though.(Photo by Marvel Studios)Oh, and speaking of spies, isn t interesting that the senator at her pardon hearing mentioned her old division coming back? If you ll recall, Sharon was working for the CIA during Civil War, but was previously an agent of S.H.I.E.L.D. Which of those acronyms literally contains the word division? Since we re always looking for confirmation of S.H.I.E.L.D. s status, hearing this mention of the old division has us intrigued. Is Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) back in charge? Or will Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. s Mack (Henry Simmons) finally make his proper MCU debut?Admittedly, we re jumping to a huge conclusion here, but Sharon s own glee at getting access to prototype technology — whether for profit or for Skrull business — suggests the agency is back in some form.Did Bucky Really Do the Work?Debbie DaySo while we re pleased that Bucky finally Yori (Ken Takemoto) the truth about his son, we wonder if he really did the work required of him? The scene ends ambiguously and though we get the subsequent shot of Yori at the sushi place, it is unclear if Bucky was of any service to him. It was the thing Sam prescribed last week and yet, we don t see it. Of course, we never really get Yori s reaction to the revelation, either — anger would be an expected response — so it is all a muddle.Then again, what reaction would be appropriate? Quick forgiveness would feel as pat as the GRC s response to Sam s speech and the (justifiable) anger would be a little too melodramatic at this point in the narrative. Nonetheless, with Sam setting up the notion of service last week, we need to see it.Or, perhaps, that s why the ending title card still credits Bucky as The Winter Soldier. The work is not done even if Bucky left Steve s book finished in Dr. Raynor s (Amy Aquino) office. But considering the series was really about Sam s emotional journey, maybe Captain America 4 or a subsequent season of Captain America and the Winter Soldier will focus more on the things Bucky still needs to do in order to be absolved.The Contessa, The Agent, and The Falcon(Photo by Chuck Zlotnick. ©Marvel Studios 2021. All Rights Reserved.)Getting Julia Louis-Dreyfus’s energy into the MCU as Contesssa Valentina Allegra de la Fontaine may be one of the series most important moves. Though we ve only seen her in two scenes, her perspective on the Marvel world is welcome thing. But there is still plenty of mystery around her. After her first scene, we suggested she might be working for Fury, but her continued aid of Walker — and the U.S. Agent costume she gives him — leads us more toward the Commission on Superhuman Activities; the group Walker answered to in the comics while he was Captain America. They were more focused on U.S. concerns and objectives and that seems to align with what the Contessa has said so far. Well, at least in as much as she gave Walker his new name, which screams USA first! even louder than Captain America.Again, it s still possible she s in league with Fury. Although Walker still possesses a questionable mental state, he acquitted himself well this week and having a Super Soldier to throw against the Skrull invasion is in Fury s best interests. Also, we have to admit, Russell is a welcome presence in the MCU even if Walker vacillates between good soldier and absolute turd. Much like how we ll never forget that Zemo is an aristocrat, we re never going to forget Walker s lies and instability.Also, there are forces besides the U.S. government and Fury who would love to co-opt him for their own designs (Photo by Marvel Studios)But, finally, we want to mention the next Falcon. Although Joaquin Torres (Danny Ramirez) mainly ran tech support for Sam in this series, his comic book counterpart swiftly took on the Falcon persona once it became available. And considering Sam left his old wings with Torres, it is likely we ll see the Falcon fly again before too long. And as the MCU has precious few Latinx superheroes, giving him a spotlight would be a huge step. Also, considering how much we liked him the first episode, we definitely need more Torres.The full season of The Falcon and The Winter Soldier can now be streamed on Disney+.
(Photo by (c)Buena Vista Pictures courtesy Everett Collection)Far too often, animated movies are written off as overly kid-friendly, unsophisticated fluff, when the truth is the medium is capable of telling stories as mature as the most prestigious live-action dramas. Sometimes, however, an animated movie ostensibly made for children can also be spooky enough to terrify the most hardened youngsters, and even a few adults.One of Disney s most infamous animated movies, The Black Cauldron, opened 35 years ago and traumatized kids of all stripes, and to celebrate its anniversary, we re taking a look back at its peers. Whether they were intentionally spooky or simply featured a couple of freaky moments that made every kid hit fast-forward, we ve put together a list of the scariest animated movies that terrified the young audiences they were meant to entertain.Coraline (2009) 90%(Photo by Focus Features)On the surface, this stop-motion adaptation of Neil Gaiman s novel is a silly story of a spunky, bored little girl who finds a hidden door to a secret world where everything is perfect, yet slightly off. But just like its hidden parallel dimension, Coraline is freaky and frequently plain horrifying. As soon as Coraline finds the secret door, the story begins to unfold like a horror film, ramping up its creepy atmosphere and frightening creatures. But the real terror comes the moment Coraline is given her own set of button eyes, to be sewn on by her creepy Other Mother before she transforms into a giant spider and all hell breaks loose. Moira MacDonald summarized it for the Seattle Times: Children who like being scared will get a kick out of this wildly creative movie; adults needn t have a child in tow to enjoy it, too. The Great Mouse Detective (1986) 80%(Photo by Walt Disney Productions)A noir mystery starring mice may not necessarily seem like a film that would give you nightmares for days on end, but you would be wrong. Based on the children s novel Basil of Baker Street  which itself was inspired by the tales of Sherlock Holmes  The Great Mouse Detective starts with a little mouse girl named Olivia celebrating her birthday with her father at home, when suddenly a one-legged bat breaks into the house and kidnaps the father. The film s eerie atmosphere persists throughout its runtime, and even when there are moments of levity or sweetness, they re usually followed by moments of utter terror. For many children, the bat represents their first experiences with jumpscares, as he is responsible for the two most frightening ones in the film: first, when he bursts into Olivia s home at the beginning of the movie, and later when he leaps out of a baby carriage to abduct her. Nina Darnton wrote for The New York Times that Small children may be afraid of some of the bad characters the Disney Studio s gift for creating really nasty bad guys means that they are scary but they will love the cute, brave mice and cheer their triumphs. Adults will enjoy the wit and style. The Last Unicorn (1982) 73%(Photo by Jensen Farley Pictures)Horror and fantasy are two genres that don t cross nearly enough, but when they do, they offer unique experiences. The Last Unicorn skews more towards fantasy, but it still packs enough spooky elements to make it a scary film for kids. Rankin/Bass may be better known for their holiday classics like the stop-motion animated Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer, but this fantasy epic about a unicorn who discovers she is the last of her kind and embarks on a quest to discover what has happened to her kin  is full of horrific dangers. Without a doubt, the most frightening for kids was the fiery Red Bull, evil incarnate, with its deep, blood-red color and almost hollow eyes that no doubt inspired countless nightmares. Writing about the film for Time Out, Geoff Andrew explained that The Last Unicorn has Some horrific moments (the mark of the best fairytales) and some sublimely witty lines. Monster House (2006) 75%(Photo by Sony Pictures courtesy Everett Collection)Monster House is ultimately charming and fun for most, but this is, after all, the only proper horror film on this list, and while it s largely kid-friendly, it s also suitably frightening in spots, as any haunted house movie worth its salt should be. The film follows three kids who decide to explore the creepy old house in their neighborhood with a terrifying reputation. It feels like a 1980s Amblin movie, full of adventure and comedy and more than a little danger, thanks to a few intense scenes courtesy of the imaginatively rendered titular house. As L.A. Weekly s Scott Foundas said of the film, Monster House becomes one of those wonderfully weird adventure stories beloved of children who don t mind getting a good old-fashioned case of the heebie-jeebies. It s kind of a blast for adults too. The Nightmare Before Christmas (1993) 95%(Photo by Buena Vista Pictures)Ask any horror fan and they ll tell you that Christmas and horror make for a fantastic combination, but this is one of the rare times that the two cross over in animated form, and it s mostly a delightful treat. From the mind of Tim Burton and Henry Selick comes the story of the Pumpkin King of Halloween Town, Jack Skellington, who gets tired of the same annual festivities and decides to kidnap Santa Claus and take over Christmas. As sweet and funny as it is terrifyingly gruesome, The Nightmare Before Christmas is a visual treat, even if those visuals are frequently bizarre, off-kilter, and a little macabre for the toddler set. The best example is the burlap-sack villain Ooogie Boogie, who literally refers to himself as the boogieman and who meets his demise when he comes apart at the seams and reveals he s full of creepy-crawlies. As Alan Jones wrote for the Radio Times,  Only the deliciously demented imagination of Edward Scissorhands director Tim Burton could have come up with such a dark vision of the holiday season. Scooby-Doo on Zombie Island (1998) 88%(Photo by Warner Bros. Pictures)For decades, Scooby-Doo and the Mystery Inc. gang have served as an introduction to horror for kids, offering mildly creepy stories that always ended with an Aw, shucks! and a smile. Well, not Scooby-Doo on Zombie Island, which marked the first time the gang faced a real supernatural threat as they set out to find ghosts and monsters in Louisiana. What starts as another typical Scooby-Doo adventure quickly devolves into a tale of voodoo, ghost pirates, vengeful cat demons, and of course, zombies, all tied together by a tragic backstory much darker than fans of the show would have been accustomed to. There aren t any greedy tycoons in rubber suits here, and actual death of werecats and humans alike is a major element of the plot. There really isn t anything else quite like this in the Scooby-Doo canon, and any kid going into it expecting the usual antics was in for a shock.The Secret of NIMH (1982) 93%(Photo by United Artists)If you thought animated movies featuring talking animals were all sunshine and rainbows, think again. This film based on the children s novel Mrs. Frisby and the Rats of NIMH follows a field mouse as she tries to save her ill son both from his pneumonia and from the farmer whose land they live on before he plows through it. Don Bluth s adaptation is full of truly terrifying moments involving the survivors of scientific experiments, including a rat-eating cat named Dragon. But the scene that really traumatized kids was the visit to the Great Owl, whose introduction includes a lair littered with the bones of his devoured prey, a gruesome encounter with an ill-fated spider, and a pair of creepy, glowing eyes that stared into your very soul. Bluth s films always skewed a little darker than typical Disney fare, and this was a prime example of his aesthetic. As critic Christopher Null wrote for Filmcritic.com,  Never mind the G rating, this is scary stuff which sent my little one fleeing to another room inside of 10 minutes. Spirited Away (2001) 97%(Photo by Walt Disney Pictures)Japanese animation maestro Hayao Miyazaki s films have been described as beautifully made artistic wonders and visual masterpieces, but frightening isn t a sensation you normally associate with his work. That being said, Spirited Away is his most haunting film, and it has more than its fair share of creepy moments that sneak up on you and make a lasting impression. The story of a girl lost in a world ruled by spirits is as whimsical as a Disney film, but it doesn t shy away from disturbing imagery, like when young protagonist Chihiro sees her parents transformed into monstrous and endlessly hungry pigs, or when the spirit No Face begins to devour all the employees of the bathhouse in a wild frenzy. Children who toughed it out through the more frightening moments were rewarded with an enchanting, magical experience, but for some kids, that would have been a tall order.Watership Down (1978) 82%(Photo by Avco Embassy courtesy Everett Collection)It doesn t take long for Watership Down to shed its cute bunny film facade and reveal a deeper allegory that flows red with blood. This adaptation of Richard Adams novel follows a group of rabbits on a perilous journey to find refuge after one of them has an apocalyptic vision about their home. For generations, Watership Down has traumatized children with haunting imagery of red-eyed rabbits ripping each other s throats out or suffocating as they re buried alive, and peril lies around every turn in the story. Walter Chaw of Film Freak Central summed it up succinctly: Unsentimental and terrifying. Who Framed Roger Rabbit (1988) 97%(Photo by Buena Vista Pictures) Wait a second. Who Framed Roger Rabbit is a live-action movie, you might say, and you d be (mostly) right, but Robert Zemeckis loony live-action/animated hybrid deserves a spot on this list because it features one of Disney s scariest villains, Christopher Llloyd s Judge Doom, who spoiler alert is actually a cartoon himself. When we first meet Doom, he mercilessly murders an innocent toon without flinching, dumping it into a vat of corrosive dip. Then comes the pivotal moment when we discover Doom s true identity; as played by Lloyd, he already resembled a half-desiccated corpse, a cross between the evil preacher from the Poltergeist movies and the Gestapo officer from Raiders of the Lost Ark who gets his face melted off. But once he s run over by the streamroller and pops back up, Doom is another beast altogether and the stuff of childhood nightmares.The Black Cauldron was released on July 24, 1985.Did we leave out one of your favorites? Don t agree with our choices? Let us know in the comments!

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t this November, but was delayed by the COVID-19 pandemic until next year on April 15, 2022. The movie is less than a year away from release, but it was only this week that we found out the voice cast will include Awkwafina, Anthony Ramos (In the Heights), Sam Rockwell, Zazie Beetz, Marc Maron, Craig Robinson. In related news, Searchlight Pictures announced this week that their previously-untitled murder mystery starring Sam Rockwell and Saoirse Ronan will be called See How They Run, and it will be release sometime in 2022.7. MYSTERIOUS PREDATOR PREQUEL SKULL COMPARED TO SURVIVAL THRILLER THE REVENANT(Photo by Fox/Everett Collection)10 Cloverfield Lane director Dan Trachtenberg is currently about 75% finished filming his next project, which was confirmed this week to be titled Skull. What that title doesn t tell you is that the film is actually a prequel to a fan favorite sci-fi action franchise: It will tell the story of the the alien hunters from the Predator series in a survival thriller set some time in the past that s being compared to the The Revenant. The only known Skull cast member right now is Amber Midthunder (Legion, The Ice Road), who was reportedly cast as a Comanche warrior woman who is forced to fight a Predator.8. THE CHI STAR JOINS HOUSE PARTY REMAKE AFTER CAST SHAKEUP (Photo by Showtime)Hollywood s remake fever has nearly run out of ideal properties from the 1980s, so the trend is starting to move more and more towards revisiting the 1990s (and by the end of the 2020s, we ll probably start seeing lots of remakes from the 2000s). After several years of development, New Line Cinema is ready to start filming their remake of the 1990 Kid n Play comedy hit House Party. Tosin Cole (Ryan Sinclair from Doctor Who) and Jorge Lendeborg Jr (Bumblebee) had been cast in April, but Lendeborg reportedly recently dropped out to focus on his mental well-being. His role will instead go to Jacob Latimore of the Showtime series The Chi. The original House Party was an ensemble comedy, so this remake probably will be as well, but none of those roles have been announced yet.9. SCARLETT JOHANSSON SUES DISNEY OVER BLACK WIDOW STREAMING STRATEGY(Photo by Marvel Studios)Walt Disney Pictures received criticism for their decision to stream Black Widow day-and-date with the theatrical release, which has resulted in s its international box office looking like it will to end up about where Scarlett Johansson s Lucy (3 million) did far below most MCU films. Johansson took on the issue directly this week by filing a lawsuit against Disney, accusing the studio over a breach of contract. Key to Johansson s suit is that her contract was based on bonuses from the box office performance of Black Widow, which the lawsuit alleges were significantly reduced because of the decision to stream Black Widow on Disney+.  Disney responded by calling the lawsuit sad and distressing in its callous disregard for the horrific and prolonged global effects of the COVID-19 pandemic. Johansson s agent replied to that as being a direct attack on her character. More reactions can be read here. What is unclear is how this lawsuit will impact  Johansson s future dealings with both Marvel Studios and Walt Disney Pictures, where for example, she had just recently developing a movie project based on the Walt Disney Theme Parks attraction Tower of Terror.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News. 27款亮相的产品中,有6款为心动自研产品,还有6款为心动发行的独立游戏,其中不乏有市场上少有成熟先例的类型,可以说基本涵盖了大多数游戏品类和玩法。加上发布会还请来《英雄联盟手游》制作人和明星玩家张彬彬作为嘉宾,可以看出,TapTap将几乎所有精力都放在了找到好游戏、辅佐好内容上。


(Photo by Everett Collection, Apple TV+, David Crotty/Patrick McMullan via Getty Images, Mark Davis/Getty Images)Before we say goodbye to Black History Month, we’re honoring some pioneers in the TV medium who overcame obstacles to diversify the American cultural experience.From the first Black actor to appear on TV to a media mogul who ranks among the country’s wealthiest people, these 41 performers and creatives changed television and paved the way for those that followed.Here is a timeline featuring Black TV trailblazers and over 65 of their firsts:1939 and 1962: Ethel Waters Appears on TV and Is Nominated for an Emmy (Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)Ethel Waters was the first Black performer seen on television. Her one-night variety special, The Ethel Waters Show, aired on NBC in 1939. She was joined by fellow Black actresses, Fredi Washington and Georgette Harvey, and they performed part of her play Mamba s Daughters. Waters in 1962 would also become the first Black person to be nominated for an Emmy with her nomination for Outstanding Single Performance by an Actress in a Leading Role for her work in episode Goodnight, Sweet Blues in the CBS adventure series Route 66. She is credited also as being the first Black woman to appear on radio, as well as several other “firsts.”1948: Amanda Randolph Appears in a TV Sitcom (Photo by CBS via Getty Images)In 1948, Randolph starred in the DuMont network’s The Laytons. The sitcom was short-lived (it only ran from August to October of that year), but it marked the first time American TV audiences could regularly see a Black woman on a series. Randolph performs above in a photo from the 1944 musical program Amanda and the Boys.1950: Hazel Scott Hosts a TV Show(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)As Waters’ program only lasted one night, 1950’s The Hazel Scott Show gets the credit for being the first series to have a Black host, according to American film historian Donald Bogle in his book Primetime Blues: African Americans on Network Television. The 15-minute-long program, which first aired at 7:45 p.m. Fridays – and later ran on Mondays and Wednesdays, as well – was a musical format and featured Scott, a former child prodigy who had made a name for herself in tony New York supper clubs and movies like 1943 s Something to Shout About (pictured above) and 1945 s Rhapsody in Blue.1956 and 1960: Harry Belafonte and Sammy Davis Jr. Become Emmy Nominees and Belafonte Wins an Emmy(Photo by CBS Photo Archive/Getty Images; Courtesy Everett Collection)The two celebrated performers were both nominated in the since-retired category of Primetime Emmy Award for Best Specialty Act Single or Group in 1956. Belafonte would go on to become the first Black performer to win an Emmy with his TV special Tonight With Belafonte, which was part of The Revlon Revue. Davis Jr. went on to be nominated for Outstanding Variety Act (1966) for The Swinging World of Sammy Davis Jr., Outstanding Cameo and Guest Appearances for One Live to Live (1980) and The Cosby Show (1989), eventually winning an Emmy for Outstanding Variety, Music or Comedy for Sammy Davis Jr.’s 60th Anniversary Celebration (1990).1956: Nat King Cole Gets His Own Network TV Series (Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)The renowned singer of such hits as “Unforgettable,” “L.O.V.E.,” and “(Get Your Kicks On) Route 66” was the first Black entertainer with a network TV series. The Nat King Cole Show ran for one season on NBC. His guests included legendary talent like Ella Fitzgerald, pictured with Cole above.1957: Louis S. Peterson Wins the Drama-Writing Emmy Award(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)Though the Television Academy has nominated three, no Black writer has won an Emmy for writing a drama series. The first nomination went to playwright Peterson in 1957 for NBC’s Goodyear Playhouse episode “Joey,” which starred Anthony Perkins in the title role. (The two other nominees were David Mills in both 1996 and 1997 for NYPD Blue and Shonda Rhimes in 2006 for Grey s Anatomy.) Peterson cowrote the screenplay for 1959 film Take a Giant Step (pictured), based on his play of the same name.1963 and 1974: Cicely Tyson Stars in a TV Drama and Wins the Lead Actress in a Miniseries or a Movie Emmy(Photo by CBS Photo Archive/Getty Images)Tyson starred in the series East Side/West Side, which premiered in 1963, and later won the 1974 Emmy Award for her starring role in The Autobiography of Miss Jane Pittman. She is also the first Black woman to receive an honorary Oscar.1966: Bill Cosby Wins the Lead Actor in a Drama Series Emmy(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)The I Spy star won this category three years in a row and is the first Black actor to be nominated for and win a primetime Emmy and for a drama. Cosby went on to create and host the first all-Black cartoon, 1972 s Fat Albert and the Cosby Kids — introduced in 1969 primetime special Hey, Hey, Hey, It s Fat Albert — and starred as Cliff Huxtable in popular sitcom The Cosby Show, which ran from 1984 to 1992. He was also the first Black entertainer to win the Outstanding Variety or Musical Program Emmy for The Bill Cosby Special in 1969. Cosby s achievements have been largely overshadowed in recent years by his conviction on three counts of aggravated sexual assault and reports highlighting other allegations.1968: Diahann Carroll Stars as a Character With an Occupation That Was Not Cliché(Photo by NBCU Photo Bank)Diahann Carroll was the first Black woman to star in a TV series in a role that was not a housekeeper. Julia ran on NBC from 1968 to 1971, and Carroll starred as widowed nurse Julia Baker, raising a young son after the death of her husband in the Vietnam War.1967: Eartha Kitt Becomes Catwoman (Photo by Silver Screen Collection/Getty Images)Singer and actress Eartha Kitt took over the role as villain Catwoman on the 1960s live-action superhero series Batman from Julie Newmar, becoming the first Black entertainer to be cast in a comic book–based role. Though she only appeared in five episodes, Catwoman became one of her best-known roles.1969: Della Reese Hosts a Talk Show (Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)The former singer tried her hand at a talk show after also making history as the first woman ever to guest-host The Tonight Show with Johnny Carson. Though the series lasted only one season, the entertainer forged a path for the likes of Oprah Winfrey, Queen Latifah, Tyra Banks, and Wendy Williams.1971: Flip Wilson Wins Variety Series Emmy(Photo by Courtesy of Everett Collection)Comedian Flip Wilson received an Emmy for Outstanding Variety Series – Musical for his wildly successful comedy series The Flip Wilson Show. The show ran for four seasons and enjoyed significant commercial success with an estimated audience of nearly 16.8 million in its first season, putting it second only to Marcus Welby, M.D. that year. The series increased its audience to 17.5 million in its second season (though it again took second place in ratings for the year — this time after All in the Family). Wilson is pictured above with guests Lena Horne and Tony Randall in a February 1974 episode.1970: Gail Fisher Wins an Acting Emmy as a Series Regular (Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)Winning on her first nomination, Fisher was nominated three more times in the Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series Emmy category for her role as secretary Peggy Fair on Mannix. I was the first black female — no, make that black, period — to make a national TV commercial, on camera, with lines, she said about her pitch for All detergent, according to a 2001 New York Times obituary. She went on to make guest appearances on Fantasy Island, General Hospital, Knight Rider, and other shows from the mid-1970s through 1990.1974: Teresa Graves Leads a Network Drama(Photo by Walt Disney Television via Getty Images)Graves starred in ABC crime-drama Get Christie Love! as an undercover police officer. She is credited the first Black woman to lead a network drama and the second Black woman to star in an hour-long series after Diahann Carroll in sitcom Julia. A Jehovah s Witness, she retired from acting soon after the series to devote her time to religion.1977: Roots Becomes a TV Phenomenon(Photo by Courtesy Everett Collection)The eight-part miniseries, based on Alex Haley s 1976 novel Roots: The Saga of an American Family, broke viewership records at the time of its airing. Nielsen put viewership of the show’s finale at just over one half of the U.S. population, which was 220 million at the time. The series portrayed slavery from Africa in the mid-1700s to post-Civil War America and spawned a sequel, Roots: The Next Generations, that continued the story into the 19th and 20th centuries. The original series garnered 37 Primetime Emmy nominations and won nine, including Best Limited Series. The author is pictured above with series star LeVar Burton, who went on to be nominated for Outstanding Lead Actor for a Single Appearance in a Drama or Comedy Series for his role as Kunta Kinte in episode Part 1. 1977: Louis Gossett Jr. Wins an Emmy(Photo by ABC / Courtesy: Everett Collection)His Roots costars John Amos, Levar Burton, and Ben Vereen were also nominated in the Lead Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie category, but Gossett Jr. made history with his win. Gossett Jr. is pictured above left with costar Burton in a production still from Roots.1977: Olivia Cole Wins an Emmy (Photo by Walt Disney Television via Getty Images Photo Archives/Walt Disney Television via Getty Images)Cole’s performance as Kizzy in Roots won her the first award for a Black actress in the category of Supporting Actress in a Comedy or Drama Series, Single Appearance.1977: Black Vulture Joins the Super FriendsHanna-Barbera s Super Friends series featured classic DC Comics characters Superman, Wonder Woman, Aquaman, and Batman and Robin. In 1977, The All-New Super Friends Hour introduced TV s first Black superhero, Black Vulcan (voiced by Buster Jones), a flying character who can manipulate lightning. The character was controversial because he essentially replaced DC Comics superhero Black Lightning, who the company could not get rights to portray. Black Vulcan appeared in his first adventure in episode The Whirlpool, teaming up with Aquaman to rescue an oil tanker.1978 and 1988: Max Robinson and Carole Simpson Anchor Network News (Photo by Walt Disney Television via Getty Images Photo Archives/Walt Disney Television via Getty Images)As co-anchor of the ABC’s World News Tonight, Robinson made history in July 1978 as the first Black anchor of a network news program. A decade later, Carole Simpson became the first Black woman to anchor a major network news show as weekend anchor at ABC News.1979 and 1985: Robert Guillaume Wins Comedy Acting Emmys(Photo by Walt Disney Television via Getty Images)The Benson star was the first Black actor to win in the lead actor in a comedy category. He won on his fifth nomination for his role as Benson DuBois, the same character that previously won the actor the comedy supporting actor Emmy for Soap.1980: The Johnsons Create Cable Network BET (Photo by Rebecca D'Angelo/Sygma via Getty Images)In January 1980, former husband-and-wife team Robert L. Johnson and Sheila Johnson founded Black Entertainment Television (BET) as a programming block on Madison Square Garden network (now USA Network). Three years later, the network became its own channel. The company was also the first Black-owned company listed on the New York Stock Exchange, and the Johnsons are considered the first Black billionaires. In 2003, Robert Johnson also became the first Black U.S. principal owner of a North American major-league sports franchise with the Charlotte Bobcats (now Hornets). Viacom bought the network in 2000.1981: Isabel Sanford Wins Comedy Acting Emmy (Photo by Ron Galella/Ron Galella Collection via Getty Images)Nominated in the Lead Actress in a Comedy Series category seven times for her role as Weezy on The Jeffersons, Sanford won once (on her third nomination).1982: Debbie Allen Wins Choreography Emmy and Is Nominated for Lead Actress in a Drama Series(Photo by MGM Television/courtesy Everett Collection)Allen was nominated for lead actress for her role as performing arts high school faculty member Lydia Grant in NBC drama Fame. She didn t win that award, but did make history as the first Black choreographer to win the Emmy for Outstanding Choreography for episode Come One, Come All. She won two more Emmys for her choreography: in 1993, for her Fame choreography in episode Class Act, and in 1991, for her work on Motown 30: What s Goin On! She has been nominated for 14 Emmys.1986: Oprah Winfrey Owns and Produces Her Own Show(Photo by Apple TV+)Media mogul Winfrey worked her way out of an impoverished childhood to become a daytime talk show phenomenon and the owner of her own production company, Harpo Productions, and subsidiaries like Oprah Winfrey Network. She was listed at No. 319 on the 2019 Forbes 400 list and is now regularly touted as the most influential woman in the entertainment industry — and often “in the world.” She is an author and a 13-time Daytime Emmy Award winner. She was awarded the Bob Hope Humanitarian Award during the 2002 Primetime Emmys and the Jean Hersholt Humanitarian Award at the 2012 Academy Awards. She recently partnered with Apple TV+ to develop documentaries and series including her current show Oprah s Book Club.1987: Jackée Harry and Winifred Hervey Win Emmys Jackée — Harry s stage name — played Sandra Clark opposite star Marla Gibbs Mary Jenkins in NBC comedy series 227, about relationships between neighbors in a Washington, D.C., apartment building. Gibbs was the first Black actress nominated in the category in 1981 for her role as Florence Johnston on The Jeffersons. Jackée went on to star as Lisa Landry on ABC/The WB sitcom Sister, Sister, Vanessa in Everybody Hates Chris, and JoAnn Payne in The Paynes, among many other roles. In the same ceremony, The Golden Girls producer Winifred Hervey made history accepting an Emmy for Outstanding Comedy Series.1989: Arsenio Hall Hosts a Successful Late-Night Talk Show(Photo by Paramount Television/ Courtesy: Everett Collection.)Comedian and actor Hall was well known for filling in on The Late Show and for his role as Semmi, best friend to Eddie Murphy’s Prince Akeem in 1988 comedy Coming to America before he kicked off his own talk show, The Arsenio Hall Show.1990: In Living Color Premieres(Photo by 20th Century Fox Film Corp.)NBC s Saturday Night Live (1975) may have featured the highest-profile Black sketch-comedy actors — including founding player Garrett Morris and, joining in 1980, Eddie Murphy — but In Living Color, created by Keenen Ivory Wayans and lasting for five seasons on Fox, was a disruptive force in the world of sketch comedy. “We became this bridge in America between white suburban kids and urban kids,” Wayans tells author David Peisner in Homey Don’t Play That!, a history of series. The revolutionary show featured a diverse cast and introduced hip-hop to the mainstream. It also launched the careers of actors Jamie Foxx, Jim Carrey, Tommy Davidson, David Alan Grier, and T Keyah Crystal Keymáh and writers Larry Wilmore and Colin Quinn and introduced Jennifer Lopez and Carrie Ann Inaba as part of its dance troupe The Fly Girls, performing the choreography of actress Rosie Perez. The series won the Outstanding Variety, Music or Comedy Series Emmy for its first season.1991: Thomas Carter Wins Emmy For Directing a Drama Series, James Earl Jones Wins Supporting Actor EmmyCarter made history in August 1991 at the 43rd Primetime Emmy Awards with his Outstanding Directing in a Drama Series win for Equal Justice episode Promises To Keep. Carter had been nominated previously in the same category for an episode of Hill Street Blues in 1985 and for an episode of Midnight Caller in 1989. In the same year, actor James Earl Jones became the first Black actor to win Supporting Actor in a Miniseries or a Movie Emmy for Heat Wave.1997:  Miss Evers Boys Wins Emmy Award for Outstanding Made for Television Movie, Chris Rock Wins Writing EmmyHBO movie Miss Evers Boys brought together two history makers to make history once more. Executive producer Laurence Fishburne became the first Black producer to win in the category. Emmys also went to Alfre Woodard for her role as  Eunice Evers, Michael Brown for Editing for a Miniseries or a Special, and Donald M. Morgan for Cinematography for a Miniseries or a Special. Previously in 1987, Woodard was the first Black actress to win an Emmy for Guest Actress in a Drama Series in L.A. Law, then in 1993, Fishburne was the first Black actor to win Guest Actor in a Drama Series Emmy for his role in Tribeca. Also in 1997, Chris Rock was the first Black writer to win the Writing for a Variety Special Emmy for Chris Rock: Bring the Pain.2000: David Mills Wins a Writing Emmy, Charles S. Dutton Wins Directing Emmy (Photo by Albert L. Ortega/WireImage)Former journalist Mills was nominated twice for writing on drama series NYPD Blue and received an Emmy in the Outstanding Writing for a Limited Series, Movie or Dramatic Special category for The Corner. He is the first, and only, Black person to win in this category. Pulitzer Prize–winning playwright August Wilson was the first Black writer nominated in the category in 1995, for Hallmark Hall of Fame special The Piano Lesson. Also in 2000, Charles S. Dutton became the first Black director to win in the Directing for a Miniseries or a Movie category, for The Corner.2002: Whoopi Goldberg EGOTs (Photo by Afro American Newspapers/Gado/Getty Images)In 2002, Goldberg became the first Black entertainer to EGOT (that is, win an Emmy, Grammy, Oscar, and Tony) with her Daytime Emmy Award (Outstanding Special Class Special as host of Beyond Tara: The Extraordinary Life of Hattie McDaniel) and her Tony Award for Best Musical for Thoroughly Modern Millie that year. Goldberg is now the host of 30-time Daytime Emmy award winner The View. She won the 1986 Grammy Award for Best Comedy Recording for Whoopi Goldberg Original Broadway Show Record and the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress for Ghost in 1991.2002: Larry Wilmore Wins Comedy-Writing Emmy(Photo by Michael Caulfield/WireImage)In Living Color writer, The Daily Show’s former “Senior Black Correspondent,” award-winning producer for Black-ish, and Insecure co-creator, Wilmore won the Outstanding Writing for a Comedy Series Emmy for The Bernie Mac Show, for which he also won a Peabody award.2005: Shondaland Happens(Photo by Frank Ockenfels/Walt Disney Television via Getty Images)Shonda Rhimes became the first woman to create and executive produce a top 10 network series with the founding of her production company, Shondaland, and her hit ABC primetime show Grey s Anatomy. With that show s enormous momentum, Rhimes built a TV empire that also included: Private Practice, Off the Map, Scandal, How to Get Away with Murder, The Catch, Still Star-Crossed, For the People, and Station 19. Winfrey is an Emmy-winning producer for 1999 s Tuesdays with Morrie, which won Outstanding Made for Television Movie. She is now creating shows for Netflix in a deal reportedly starting at 0 million with incentives, according to the New York Times. “I am the highest-paid showrunner in television,” Shonda Rhimes said at Elle magazine’s 25th annual Women in Hollywood event in October 2018, according to The Hollywood Reporter. The incentives in Rhimes deal must be bonkers, considering that Ryan Murphy s five-year Netflix deal is reportedly worth 0 million, and Greg Berlanti s four-year contract extension at Warner Bros TV is worth 0 million.2012: James Earl Jones EGOTs With an Honorary Oscar(Photo by Dave M. Benett/Getty Images)On November 12, 2011, the Academy of Motion Pictures Arts and Sciences awarded Jones an honorary Oscar making him the first Black actor to EGOT. (See also: John Legend in 2019.) Jones had previously won the Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series Emmy for playing Gabriel Bird in Gabriel s Fire and Supporting Actor in a Miniseries Emmy for his role as Junius Johnson in Heat Wave (both in 1990), the Best Spoken Word Grammy in 1977 for Great American Documents, and a Tony Award for Best Actor in a Play for his role as fighter Jack Johnson in The Great White Hope (1969) and a second best actor Tony for his role as Troy Maxson in Fences (1997).2015: Viola Davis Wins Lead Actress in a Drama Series Emmy (Photo by Mark Davis/Getty Images)How to Get Away With Murder star Davis made history in an awards category where it was long overdue: the first Black actress to win an Emmy as the lead in a dramatic series. Davis would be nominated four more times for her role as Annalise Keating. Two years after her Emmy victory, Davis won her first Academy Award in the Best Performance by an Actress in a Supporting Role category for her role as Rose Maxson in the film adaptation of Fences.2016: RuPaul and Key Peele Win Emmys(Photo by Logo / Courtesy: Everett Collection)Drag queen and music-maker RuPaul peaked at No. 2 on Billboard’s Dance Music Charts with 1992 song Supermodel (You Better Work). He later became a TV phenom with reality series RuPaul s Drag Race, in which drag queens compete to be selected America s next drag superstar, and won the Emmy Award for Outstanding Host for a Reality or Reality-Competition Program. He has received six Emmys overall for the show. Also that year, Keegan-Michael Key and Jordan Peele received the Variety Sketch Series Emmy for their Comedy Central series Key Peele. The category was relatively new, with the Outstanding Variety Series split in 2015 into Variety Talk Series and Variety Sketch Series.2017: Ava DuVernay, Ezra Edelman, and W. Kamau Bell Win Emmys(Photo by David Livingston/Getty Images)Having made a huge splash in feature films as director and executive producer of critically acclaimed 2015 film Selma, DuVernay won two Emmys for 13th: She is the first Black writer to win for Outstanding Writing for Nonfiction Programming and Outstanding Documentary or Nonfiction Special. The film was also nominated in the Best Documentary Feature category at the 2017 Academy Awards. She was nominated for the Outstanding Directing for a Nonfiction Program Emmy, but lost to Ezra Edelman, who is the first Black director to win the category and won for his work on O.J.: Made in America. In the same year, W. Kamau Bell was the first Black producer to win for Unstructured Reality Program for CNN series United Shades of America.2017: Lena Waithe Wins a Comedy-Writing Emmy(Photo by Jason LaVeris/FilmMagic)Lena Waithe is the first Black woman to win a comedy writing Emmy, an honor she accepted with her Master of None costar (and the series’ co-creator) Aziz Ansari in 2017. Titled “Thanksgiving,” the episode was part of the Netflix program’s second season and is a personal one for Waithe, as it follows her character’s relationship with her mother and how that evolved once she told her she was a lesbian. In her acceptance speech, Waithe spoke of the importance of diversity, both in entertainment and in society: “The things that make us different — those are our superpowers.”2017: Donald Glover Wins Emmy for Directing a Comedy Series Debbie DayActor and musician Donald Glover (known as Childish Gambino in his music career) has only ever directed for television on his award-winning comedy series Atlanta. He is the first Black director to win in the category and took two awards that year, including Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series. While writing on the Tina Fey series 30 Rock, Glover also took home five Writers Guild of America awards.2018: John Legend EGOTs, Dave Chappelle: Equanimity Wins Emmy(Photo by JC Olivera/WireImage)John Legend became the first male Black entertainer to EGOT in competitive categories with his 2018 Emmy for Outstanding Variety Special (Live) for Jesus Christ Superstar Live in Concert. Legend has 10 Grammy awards (out of 29 nominations). He received his first Grammy was for Best New Artist in 2006, and won his Oscar in 2015 for cowriting, with collaborator Common, the Best Original Song Glory from the film Selma. Legend received his Tony Award in 2017 for coproducing Best Revival of a Play winner Jitney. Legend is also the youngest EGOT winner ever. In the same ceremony, Dave Chappelle, Stan Lathan, Rikki Hughes won Variety Special (Pre-Recorded) Emmys for Dave Chappelle: Equanimity.2019: Billy Porter Wins EmmyPose star Porter is the first openly gay Black man to be nominated for and win an Emmy in a lead actor category. His Lead Actor in a Drama Series win was for his role as emcee and fashion designer Pray Tell in the FX series.

亚博下载官网下载安装 The rankings represent the most up-to-date Tomatometer scores as of December 31, 2018.All the lists on the Golden Tomato Awards are ordered by Adjusted Score, which is a weighted formula that compensates for the variation in the number of reviews when comparing movies or TV shows.Limited releases are defined as opening in fewer than 600 theaters at initial release. Platform releases, or movies initially released in fewer than 600 theaters that later expand, are categorized as Wide Release.Movies are eligible for the United Kingdom and Australia awards when at least four of these requirements are met: country of production company, country where the film is set, filming location, writer nationality, director nationality, cast nationality.Foreign releases are defined as non-English language films.In order to qualify for a Golden Tomato Award, a movie must have been released in American theaters in 2018, and it must have at least 40 reviews. For TV, all eligible seasons/movies must have premiered in the 2018 calendar year, and have a minimum of 20 reviews from different critics for the season or its episodes, including at least 5 reviews by top critics.

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