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Dr. Black, Mr. Hyde
Dr. Black, Mr. Hyde
Dr. Black, Mr. Hyde
is a 1976 blaxploitation horror film loosely inspired by the novella, Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde
Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde
by Robert Louis Stevenson.[1] The film stars Bernie Casey and Rosalind Cash and was directed by William Crain,[2] who had also directed the successful Blacula for American International Pictures
American International Pictures
in 1972. Along with Crain, the film was written by Larry LeBron and Lawrence Woolner with cinematography by Tak Fujimoto. The movie was filmed primarily in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
and at locations such as the Watts Towers. Along with other blaxpoitation films, Dr. Black, Mr. Hyde
Dr. Black, Mr

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Film Poster
A film poster is a poster used to promote and advertise a film. Studios often print several posters that vary in size and content for various domestic and international markets. They normally contain an image with text. Today's posters often feature photographs of the main actors. Prior to the 1990s, illustrations instead of photos were far more common. The text on film posters usually contains the film title in large lettering and often the names of the main actors. It may also include a tagline, the name of the director, names of characters, the release date, etc. Film
Film
posters are displayed inside and on the outside of movie theaters, and elsewhere on the street or in shops
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Watts, Los Angeles
Watts is a neighborhood in southern Los Angeles, California. It is located within the South Los Angeles
Los Angeles
region, bordering the cities of Lynwood and South Gate, and the unincorporated community of Willowbrook, all in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
County. Founded in the late nineteenth century as a ranching community, the arrival of the railroads and the construction of Watts Station
Watts Station
saw the rapid development of Watts as an independent city, but in 1926 was consolidated with Los Angeles
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Afrocentrism
Afrocentrism
Afrocentrism
(also Afrocentricity) is a cultural ideology or worldview that focuses on the history of people of African descent. It is a response to global (Eurocentric) attitudes about African people and their historical contributions; it revisits their history with an African cultural and ideological focus. Afrocentricity deals primarily with self-determination and African agency and is a Pan-African ideology in culture, philosophy, and history.[1][2] Afrocentrism
Afrocentrism
can be seen as an African-American-inspired ideology that manifests an affirmation of themselves in the white-dominated American society, commonly by conceptualizing a glorified heritage in terms of distinctly African, foreign origins (where foreign is anything not indigenous to the African continent)
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Soul Food
Soul food
Soul food
is a variety of cuisine originating in the Southeastern United States. It is common in areas with a history of slave-based plantations and has maintained popularity among the Black American
Black American
and American Deep-South "cotton state" communities for centuries; it is now the most common regional cuisine in southern cities such as Charleston (South Carolina), New Orleans
New Orleans
(Louisiana), Houston
Houston
(Texas), Charlotte
Charlotte
(North Carolina), Birmingham (Alabama) and Atlanta (Georgia). Soul food
Soul food
influences can be commonly found as far north as Richmond, Virginia, as far east as Jacksonville, Florida, and as far west as Houston, Texas
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Tuskegee Syphilis Experiment
The Tuskegee Study of Untreated Syphilis
Syphilis
in the Negro Male, also known as the Tuskegee Syphilis
Syphilis
Study or Tuskegee Syphilis
Syphilis
Experiment (/tʌsˈkiːɡiː/ tus-KEE-ghee)[1] was an infamous clinical study conducted between 1932 and 1972 by the U.S. Public Health Service. The purpose of this study was to observe the natural progression of untreated syphilis in rural African-American men in Alabama
Alabama
under the guise of receiving free health care from the United States government.[1] The Public Health Service started working on this study in 1932 in collaboration with Tuskegee University, a historically black college in Alabama. Investigators enrolled in the study a total of 622 impoverished, African-American sharecroppers from Macon County, Alabama. Of these men, 431 had previously contracted syphilis before the study began, and 169[2] did not have the disease
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Black Power Movement
The Black Power
Black Power
movement was a political movement with the intent to achieve Black Excellence. During the civil rights movement in the 1960s and 1970s, black activists experimented with various forms of self-advocacy, ranging from political lobbying to armed struggle. The movement was originally inspired by the philosophies of pan-Africanism, black nationalism, and socialism, as well as by contemporary events like the Cuban Revolution
Cuban Revolution
and the decolonization of Africa.[1] The movement grew out of the African-American Civil Rights Movement, as many black people came to reject the reformist and pacifist elements of the civil rights movement, and sought a movement that encouraged radical action. Early leaders of Black Power
Black Power
included Robert F. Williams
Robert F

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Vampire
A vampire is a being from folklore that subsists by feeding on the vital force (generally in the form of blood) of the living. In European folklore, vampires were undead beings that often visited loved ones and caused mischief or deaths in the neighbourhoods they inhabited when they were alive
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King Kong
King Kong
Kong
is a giant movie monster, resembling a giant gorilla that has appeared in various media since 1933. The character first appeared in the 1933 film King Kong
Kong
from RKO
RKO
Pictures, which received universal acclaim upon its initial release and re-releases. A sequel quickly followed that same year with The Son of Kong, featuring Little Kong. In the 1960s, Toho
Toho
produced King Kong vs. Godzilla
King Kong vs. Godzilla
(1962), pitting a much larger Kong
Kong
against Toho's own Godzilla, and King Kong
Kong
Escapes (1967), based on The King Kong Show
The King Kong Show
(1966–1969) from Rankin/Bass Productions. In 1976, Dino De Laurentiis
Dino De Laurentiis
produced a modern remake of the original film directed by John Guillermin
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University Of California, Los Angeles
The University of California, Los Angeles
Los Angeles
(UCLA) is a public research university in the Westwood district of Los Angeles, United States
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King Kong (1933 Film)
King Kong
King Kong
is a 1933 American pre-Code monster adventure film[4] directed and produced by Merian C. Cooper
Merian C. Cooper
and Ernest B. Schoedsack. The screenplay by James Ashmore Creelman
James Ashmore Creelman
and Ruth Rose
Ruth Rose
was developed from an idea conceived by Cooper and Edgar Wallace. It stars Fay Wray, Bruce Cabot
Bruce Cabot
and Robert Armstrong, and opened in New York City
New York City
on March 2, 1933, to rave reviews. It has been ranked by Rotten Tomatoes
Rotten Tomatoes
as the greatest horror film of all time[5] and the twentieth greatest film of all time.[6] The film tells of a huge, ape-like creature dubbed Kong
Kong
who perishes in an attempt to possess a beautiful young woman (Wray)
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Los Angeles Police Department
Coordinates: 34°03′07″N 118°14′40″W / 34.0519°N 118.2445°W / 34.0519; -118.2445City of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Police
Police
DepartmentCommon name
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New York City
Bronx, Kings (Brooklyn), New York (Manhattan), Queens, Richmond (Staten Island)Historic colonies New Netherland Province of New YorkSettled 1624Consolidated 1898Named for James, Duke of YorkGovernment[2] • Type Mayor–Council • Body New York City
New York City
Council • Mayor Bill de Blasio
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Elizabeth Robinson
Elizabeth Robinson (born 1961, Denver, Colorado) is an American poet and professor, author of twelve collections of poetry, most recently Counterpart (Ahsahta Press, 2012),[1] "Three Novels" (Omnidawn, 2011) "Also Known A," (Apogee, 2009), and The Orphan and Its Relations (Fence Books, 2008).[2][3] Her work has appeared in the "Conjunctions," "The Iowa Review," Colorado Review, the Denver Quarterly, Poetry Salzburg Review,[4] and New American Writing. Her poems have been anthologized in "American Hybrid" (Norton, 2009), "The Best of Fence" (Fence, 2009), and Postmodern American Poetry (Norton, 20130> [5] With Avery Burns, Joseph Noble, Rusty Morrison, and Brian Strang, she co-edited 26 magazine. Starting in 2012, Robinson began editing a new literary periodical, Pallaksch. Pallaksch, with Steven Seidenberg. For 12 years, Robinson co-edited, with Colleen Lookingbill, the EtherDome Chapbook series which published chapbooks by emerging women poets
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Chicago
Chicago
Chicago
(/ʃɪˈkɑːɡoʊ, -ˈkɔː-/ ( listen)), officially the City
City
of Chicago, is the third most populous city in the United States. With over 2.7 million residents, it is also the most populous city in both the state of Illinois
Illinois
and the Midwestern United States. It is the county seat of Cook County
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Los Angeles
Los AngelesCSA Los Angeles-Long BeachMSA Los Angeles-Long Beach-AnaheimPueblo September 4, 1781[3]City status May 23, 1835[4]Incorporated April 4, 1850[5]Named for Our Lady, Queen of the AngelsGovernment • Type Mayor-Council-Commission[6] • Body Los Angeles
Los Angeles
City Council • Mayor Eric Garcetti[7] • City Attorney Mike Feuer[7] • City Controller Ron Galperin[7]Area[8] • City in California 502.76 sq m
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