A Brief History
On February 12, 2021, biographical drama Judas and the Black Messiah is scheduled to be released in the United States by Warner Bros. Pictures in both theaters and on HBO Max for 31 days from theatrical release. I have ten Fandango movie passes to give away – each one is good for two people (value: $30). For a chance to receive one of these passes, please send an email to email@example.com with the subject of “Judas and the Black Messiah movie pass” as well as a screenshot included with your email showing that you are subscribed to our YouTube channel. The ten recipients of the passes will be determined in the order emails for this opportunity are received and if the above instructions were followed correctly. Also, if you would like to be notified of future screening opportunities, I strongly encourage you to subscribe to our YouTube channel, like our Facebook page, and follow our Twitter profile.
Judas and the Black Messiah stars Oscar nominee Daniel Kaluuya (Get Out, Widows, Black Panther) as Fred Hampton and LaKeith Stanfield (Atlanta, The Girl In the Spider’s Web) as William O’Neal. The film also stars Jesse Plemons (Vice, Game Night, The Post), Dominique Fishback (The Hate U Give, The Deuce), Ashton Sanders (The Equalizer 2, Moonlight) and Martin Sheen (The Departed, TV’s The West Wing, TV’s Grace & Frankie). The ensemble cast also includes Algee Smith (The Hate U Give, Detroit), Darrell Britt-Gibson (Just Mercy, Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri), Dominique Thorne (If Beale Street Could Talk), Amari Cheatom (Roman J. Israel, Esq., Django Unchained), Caleb Eberhardt (The Post) and Lil Rel Howery (Get Out).
The behind-the-scenes creative team includes director of photography Sean Bobbitt (12 Years a Slave, Widows), production designer Sam Lisenco (Shades of Blue), editor Kristan Sprague (Random Acts of Flyness) and costume designer Charlese Antoinette Jones (Raising Dion). The music is by Craig Harris and Mark Isham.
Running Time: 126 minutes
MPAA Rating: R for “violence and pervasive language.”
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The featured image in this article is of a poster, and the copyright for it is most likely owned by either the publisher or the creator of the work depicted. It is believed that the use of scaled-down, low-resolution images of posters with the intention of promoting the film in question qualifies as fair use under the copyright law of the United States.