Literally right out of the gate, director Ryan Coogler, starring in Black Panther, and directed by Ryan Coogler, stars in a movie that is about to dominate the box office. Watch Chadwick Boseman’s fantastic Black Panther in The Civil War, and you will see an incredibly charismatic character who fills a very emotional void in the morally conflicted good guy group.
I’ll explain briefly what this movie is all about, and why I think it is going to be so successful. Basically, the movie opens with some interracial tension between the major players in a fight that breaks out at a church. This is basically the same plotline that I saw in The Avengers during their struggle against Hydra (and in Ant-Man when they were trying to save the world).
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Black Panther, played by Chadwick Boseman, goes up against a bunch of “superheroes,” or superpowered people, and battles them on screen. In addition, this movie also stars Oscar winner Lupita Nyong’o. I’m not going to lie to you, I was actually excited when I saw that. Not because of the fact that Lupita was involved, but simply because it seemed like a great casting choice.
In Black Panther, Lupita plays the role of Nakia, a member of a nomadic tribe who uses a mysterious power to fly around and protect the people of Wakanda. In the movie, we find out that Nakia’s father is a former king who was killed and replaced by a new leader, T’Chaka.
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As Nakia grows up, we learn that she has a brother named Okoye, who was born with an eye condition, which forces him to wear eyestalks. However, Nakia, under the tutelage of a Wakandan warrior named T’Chaka, learns how to control her power and become the strongest fighter in her tribe. After a series of brutal battles, Nakia becomes pregnant and decides to leave Wakanda.
However, after leaving, Tchaka begins a plot to take over Wakanda by using his army to kidnap Nakia’s father, the King and kill Tchaka’s entire clan and Tchaka himself. Tchaka is taken prisoner, and he vows revenge. Meanwhile, Nakia is placed in a military prison by the military forces of Tchaka and his henchman.
She is then sent to an orphanage, where Okoye is placed by a kindly woman named Hope, who takes care of Nakia and teaches her the ropes. As time goes by, Nakia learns how to control her power, but the other children, including Okoye, are becoming more powerful with each battle they win.
One day, a military agent (played by Paul Bettany) arrives to investigate Nakia’s background and the reasons for her imprisonment, and the two learn a great deal about each other. During this investigation, Nakia is betrayed and captured, and she must choose between freeing herself and leaving Wakanda without a place to call home. As you can imagine, the two of them eventually get into a battle that changes the history of their country, in a way that no one else has ever done before. In the end, she chooses to stay, and the film ends on a triumphant note, because the hero of the story ends up saving the day.
The Black Panther is actually one of the more intriguing and fun black superhero movies that have ever been made, and that means that you should definitely watch it. If you want to make sure that you get the full story, and are familiar with all of the characters and their powers, then it might be better to skip right to the end and skip all of the boring parts that were never really relevant to your overall enjoyment of the film.
But if you really want to enjoy black superhero films, then this is probably the only way you will find that the story you are looking for. There are some very good black superhero movies out there, and you should definitely check them out if you have not yet. seen any of them.
Nakia and Okoye are two of the most interesting heroes in this movie, so you should really see if you can see what they are like in the rest of the movie. They are strong, they are independent, they are courageous, they are determined, and they are good at what they do. There is something special about them that I loved about them that I want to share with my fellow black Americans out there.