Instagram Natasha Lyonne

nlyonne
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Repost via @janicza #JaniczaBravo @jeremyoharris #Zola✨✨✨✨✨✨✨✨
08/06/2020 10:01
Via @sacewicz ????
08/06/2020 04:06
Alan Parker/Pink Floyd: The Wall (1982) via @kamy_pinkfloyd
08/01/2020 04:20
via @traceeellisross #repjohnlewis ♥️♥️
07/31/2020 05:43
#Kajillionaire @mirandajuly love this filmmaker & love this film #Kajillionaire out 9/18 ???????????? support the release of a true original & repost this trailer if you can!
07/30/2020 07:35
Hi! Do you own this book yet? Pull it together! We’re not getting younger! ♥️♥️♥️ #MindOfMirandaJuly ???? @mirandajuly
07/28/2020 05:59
Love this most extraordinary human being with my whole damn heart. ♥️????????Mayooshga????????♥️ Happy Bday @princesstagramslam!! #lifetimes
07/28/2020 09:20
Give creator/genius/writer/star #MichaelaCoel all the awards. Brilliant in the extreme in every way & a singular human being I adore. Taking truth to new, utterly original heights in her soaring @hbo @bbc show. #IMayDestroyYou ♥️♥️????♥️♥️
06/23/2020 08:52
From writer/director Jon Stewart, the world premiere of #Irresistible is in your home on demand JUNE 26!
06/23/2020 06:23
Repost @criterioncollection Black Lives Matter, and art has a role to play in centering and celebrating the experiences of black people. On the Criterion Channel, we’ve removed the subscription paywall from these films that focus on the dreams, struggles, desires, and art of black characters and real-life subjects. From rediscovered gems by mavericks of early African American cinema like Oscar Micheaux and Spencer Williams, to independent-film landmarks by Charles Burnett and Julie Dash, to documentary portraits of black artists by white filmmakers Les Blank and Shirley Clarke, to innovative contemporary work by Khalik Allah, these films offer an invitation to reflect on the resilience and creativity of black individuals and communities in the United States and beyond.
06/19/2020 06:35
Spike Lee’s #Da5Bloods on @netflix ????♥️ Repost @officialspikelee Today Let’s Honor Muhammad Ali, Marvin Gaye, Malcolm X, Tommie Smith,John Carlos, Kwame Ture, Angela Davis And Bobby Seale From DA 5 BLOODS.
06/19/2020 06:33
Repost @lecinemaclub "By the time that I graduated from high school in 1945 I had decided to become a filmmaker. My films would be about real people in real time in the struggle for equality. The purpose of the films would not only be to change the image of Black people, but my hope was that my films would both educate and activate Black people to stay in the struggle. It was almost an impossible dream, but I have been blessed to have made a small contribution." MADELINE ANDERSON . The first African American woman to direct a documentary, Madeline Anderson was a courageous and compassionate trailblazer, and a close collaborator with other pioneers like Richard Leacock, Shirley Clarke and William Greaves. Watch her debut short INTEGRATION REPORT 1, a vital survey of the civil rights movement in 1960 – showing until Thursday evening on lecinemaclub.com.
06/19/2020 06:06