The duo of LaKeith Stanfield and Daniel Kaluuya are coming all over again in the next Warner Bros’s film, Judas And The Black Messiah.
After the very first trailer of the film was released in the month of August of the year 2020, it seemed like Warner Bros. was bringing in a brand new contender for the Oscars, and currently with the second trailer of the project released recently, it has been heavily speculated that the film is set in line for a range of nominations at the Academy Awards.
Stanfield and Daniel Kaluuya are no strangers to the Oscars because of their heavily praised and much acclaimed psychological horror movie from the year 2017 titled “Get Out,” where their performances paid-off heavily in front of a brilliant storyline.
Judas and the Black Messiah, which was directed by Shaka King, is an upcoming American biographical drama that is based on the real-life of chairman of the Black Panther Party, named Fred Hampton, during his time in the year 1960s.
The film is all set on the premises where a criminal accepts an offer from the FBI to serve as an informant to take down the Black Panther Party. We are breaking down the brand new trailer for Judas and the Black Messiah and also what to expect from the upcoming Shaka King directorial.
Warner Bros and HBO Max dropped the trailer no. 2 for their upcoming Fred Hampton based film titled Judas And The Black Messiah, which powers another pack of high-class performance from the cast since the first trailer.
Judas And The Black Messiah: A New Trailer Has Been Revealed
The trailer came with the news that the film is set to be screened at the Sundance Film Festival of 2021 and talks for a range of Academy Awards Nominations slated for the 2020-2021 edition.
King himself produces the film, and Ryan Coogler, known for directing Black Panther, joined by MACRO founder Charles D. King. In an interview, Shaka King talked about the political themes, police brutality, and Black freedom portrayed in Judas And The Black Messiah’s upcoming directorial.
He quoted that at the moment, he does not know what the audience is about to take away from the film, but what they will after one or five years after the film releases matters because nobody knows what kind of world we will be living in.