Davi pediu pra mamãe “ligar” e Reclamar, com as seguintes palavras : Mamãe avisa pra @todecacho @salonlinebrasil que também tem meninos de cachinhos, e que eu não gosto desse pote de menina, com tudo rosa .. Queria que fosse azul, e podia ter um boneco com cabelo igual ao meu ! *Por uma linha de cachos masculina ❤
One of the first African American actors to receive critical acclaim, James Edwards was born in Muncie, Indiana in 1918. He majored in psychology at Knoxville College in Tennessee and continued his education at Northwestern University where he received a master’s degree in drama. While enrolled at Northwestern, he participated in student productions and eventually made his mark on the New York stage when he assumed the role of the war hero in the touring play Deep Are the Roots.
During his time on the West Coast, Edwards pursued film work and made his screen debut as the young prizefighter in the 1949 movie The Set Up. The same year, producer Stanley Kramer recruited Edwards to appear as the leading man in Home of the Brave (1949), Hollywood’s first post-war movie with racial prejudice as a central theme. Kramer would cast Edwards in his most important screen role. Edwards, who served as a first lieutenant in the U.S. Army during World War II, portrayed the soldier Peter Moss – a victim of racial bigotry who becomes emotionally distraught and paralyzed after the death of his two closest friends.
Although he was widely praised for his characterization in Home of the Brave and went on to appear in more than thirty subsequent films, the offers were sporadic and insignificant. In the interim, Edwards concentrated on his writing interests – authoring a number of books, including Silent Thunder (which was adapted into a movie by John Barrymore) and freelancing as a writer for a major motion picture studio.
His final film, Patton (1970) opposite George C. Scott, was released the same year of his death. In the minor yet significant role, Edwards was cast as the personal aide to General George Patton. Edwards died of a massive heart attack in 1970 at the age of 51. He was posthumously inducted into the Black Filmmakers Hall of Fame in February of 1980
After posting and sharing videos for the last 120 days straight it's time for me to take a short break............ When I told people I was posting on Instagram about black history people told me "black people don't care about their history. Why bother?" When I told those same people that I would also max out the word count for each post, they told me black people don't read....... Well 120 posts, 25,000 likes, 2000 comments and nearly 8000 followers later those people are now eating their words. I honestly believe that there has never been a better time for us to share our stories, our history than right now. Thanks to the internet and social media what was once hidden now be found and shared enriching us all. I want to say thank you to every single person that offered encouragement, shared their own personal stories with me, sent pictures, posts, liked, commented and shared. I appreciate it all so much and cannot express how much this process has enriched my life.
I'll be back in a weeks time, refreshed and ready to carry on with my journey through the past.
Socorr vocês já conhecem o @_luanbarcelos? Se sim vocês com certeza já sabem que ele pisa mesmo né?! Se se você não conhece, como assim? Ta perdendo tempo meu fi!! Kkk ele tem canal ein!!! Corre corre que o link ta na bio dele ❤❤❤❤❤