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The NAACP Image Award is an annual awards ceremony presented by the U.S.-based National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) to honor outstanding African Americans[citation needed] in film, television, music, and literature.[1] Similar to other awards, like the Oscars and the Grammys, the over 40 categories of the Image Awards are voted on by the award organization's members (in this case, NAACP members). Honorary awards (similar to the Academy Honorary Award) have also been included, such as the President's Award, the Chairman's Award, the Entertainer of the Year, and the Hall of Fame Award.Wikipedia
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The NAACP Image Award is an annual awards ceremony presented by the U.S.-based National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) to honor outstanding African Americans[citation needed] in film, television, music, and literature.[1] Similar to other awards, like the Oscars and the Grammys, the over 40 categories of the Image Awards are voted on by the award organization's members (in this case, NAACP members). Honorary awards (similar to the Academy Honorary Award) have also been included, such as the President's Award, the Chairman's Award, the Entertainer of the Year, and the Hall of Fame Award.

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Atlanta is an American comedy-drama television series created by and starring Donald Glover, who also serves as a writer and director. Atlanta portrays two cousins navigating the Atlanta rap scene in an effort to improve their lives and the lives of their families. FX ordered the pilot to a 10-episode season in October 2015.[4] Two weeks after the series premiered on September 6, 2016,[5] FX renewed the series for a second season.[6] The second season, titled Atlanta: Robbin' Season, premiered on March 1, 2018.[7] In June 2018, the series was renewed for a third season, to premiere in 2019.Wikipedia
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Atlanta is an American comedy-drama television series created by and starring Donald Glover, who also serves as a writer and director. Atlanta portrays two cousins navigating the Atlanta rap scene in an effort to improve their lives and the lives of their families. FX ordered the pilot to a 10-episode season in October 2015.[4] Two weeks after the series premiered on September 6, 2016,[5] FX renewed the series for a second season.[6] The second season, titled Atlanta: Robbin' Season, premiered on March 1, 2018.[7] In June 2018, the series was renewed for a third season, to premiere in 2019.

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Atlanta

Atlanta is an American comedy-drama television series created by and starring Donald Glover, who also serves as a writer and director. Atlanta portrays two cousins navigating the Atlanta rap scene in an effort to improve their lives and the lives of their families. FX ordered the pilot to a 10-episode season in October 2015.[4] Two weeks after the series premiered on September 6, 2016,[5] FX renewed the series for a second season.[6] The second season, titled Atlanta: Robbin' Season, premiered on March 1, 2018.[7] In June 2018, the series was renewed for a third season, to premiere in 2019.

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Dear White People is a 2014 American[4] comedy-drama film,[5][6] written, directed and co-produced by Justin Simien. The film focuses on escalating racial tensions at a fictitious, prestigious Ivy League college from the perspective of several black students. It stars Tyler James Williams, Tessa Thompson, Teyonah Parris, Brandon P. Bell, Kyle Gallner, Brittany Curran, Marque Richardson and Dennis Haysbert.The film premiered in competition in the US Dramatic Category at 2014 Sundance Film Festival on January 18, 2014.[7][8] The film had a theatrical release in United States on October 17, 2014.[9]In 2017, the film was adapted into a Netflix series of the same name, also with Simien's involvement.Wikipedia
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Dear White People is a 2014 American[4] comedy-drama film,[5][6] written, directed and co-produced by Justin Simien. The film focuses on escalating racial tensions at a fictitious, prestigious Ivy League college from the perspective of several black students. It stars Tyler James Williams, Tessa Thompson, Teyonah Parris, Brandon P. Bell, Kyle Gallner, Brittany Curran, Marque Richardson and Dennis Haysbert.

The film premiered in competition in the US Dramatic Category at 2014 Sundance Film Festival on January 18, 2014.[7][8] The film had a theatrical release in United States on October 17, 2014.[9]

In 2017, the film was adapted into a Netflix series of the same name, also with Simien's involvement.

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Dear White People

Dear White People is a 2014 American[4] comedy-drama film,[5][6] written, directed and co-produced by Justin Simien. The film focuses on escalating racial tensions at a fictitious, prestigious Ivy League college from the perspective of several black students. It stars Tyler James Williams, Tessa Thompson, Teyonah Parris, Brandon P. Bell, Kyle Gallner, Brittany Curran, Marque Richardson and Dennis Haysbert.

The film premiered in competition in the US Dramatic Category at 2014 Sundance Film Festival on January 18, 2014.[7][8] The film had a theatrical release in United States on October 17, 2014.[9]

In 2017, the film was adapted into a Netflix series of the same name, also with Simien's involvement.

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Grown-ish (stylized as grown·ish) is an American sitcom series and a spin-off of the ABC series Black-ish. The single-camera comedy follows the Johnsons' eldest daughter Zoey (Yara Shahidi) as she heads off to college and begins her journey to adulthood but quickly discovers that not everything goes her way once she leaves the nest she always knew. Deon Cole, Trevor Jackson, Francia Raisa, Emily Arlook, Jordan Buhat, Chloe x Halle, Luka Sabbat, and Chris Parnell also star.Wikipedia
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Grown-ish (stylized as grown·ish) is an American sitcom series and a spin-off of the ABC series Black-ish. The single-camera comedy follows the Johnsons' eldest daughter Zoey (Yara Shahidi) as she heads off to college and begins her journey to adulthood but quickly discovers that not everything goes her way once she leaves the nest she always knew. Deon Cole, Trevor Jackson, Francia Raisa, Emily Arlook, Jordan Buhat, Chloe x Halle, Luka Sabbat, and Chris Parnell also star.

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Grown-ish

Grown-ish (stylized as grown·ish) is an American sitcom series and a spin-off of the ABC series Black-ish. The single-camera comedy follows the Johnsons' eldest daughter Zoey (Yara Shahidi) as she heads off to college and begins her journey to adulthood but quickly discovers that not everything goes her way once she leaves the nest she always knew. Deon Cole, Trevor Jackson, Francia Raisa, Emily Arlook, Jordan Buhat, Chloe x Halle, Luka Sabbat, and Chris Parnell also star.

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Black-ish (stylized as black•ish) is an American sitcom television series created by Kenya Barris. It premiered on September 24, 2014, and has run for five seasons on ABC.[1][2]Black-ish follows an upper middle class African-American family led by Andre Johnson (Anthony Anderson) and Rainbow Johnson (Tracee Ellis Ross). The show revolves around the family's lives, as they juggle several personal and sociopolitical issues. The show also features the characters Zoe Johnson (Yara Shahidi), Andre Johnson, Jr. (Marcus Scribner), Jack Johnson (Miles Brown), and Diane Johnson (Marsai Martin).[3]In later seasons, the characters of Josh Oppenhol (Jeff Meacham), Ruby Johnson (Jenifer Lewis), Charlie Telphy (Deon Cole), and Leslie Stevens (Peter Mackenzie) were promoted to series regulars, while the character of Earl Johnson (Laurence Fishburne) makes recurrent appearances.Wikipedia
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Black-ish (stylized as black•ish) is an American sitcom television series created by Kenya Barris. It premiered on September 24, 2014, and has run for five seasons on ABC.[1][2]

Black-ish follows an upper middle class African-American family led by Andre Johnson (Anthony Anderson) and Rainbow Johnson (Tracee Ellis Ross). The show revolves around the family's lives, as they juggle several personal and sociopolitical issues. The show also features the characters Zoe Johnson (Yara Shahidi), Andre Johnson, Jr. (Marcus Scribner), Jack Johnson (Miles Brown), and Diane Johnson (Marsai Martin).[3]

In later seasons, the characters of Josh Oppenhol (Jeff Meacham), Ruby Johnson (Jenifer Lewis), Charlie Telphy (Deon Cole), and Leslie Stevens (Peter Mackenzie) were promoted to series regulars, while the character of Earl Johnson (Laurence Fishburne) makes recurrent appearances.

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Black-ish

Black-ish (stylized as black•ish) is an American sitcom television series created by Kenya Barris. It premiered on September 24, 2014, and has run for five seasons on ABC.[1][2]

Black-ish follows an upper middle class African-American family led by Andre Johnson (Anthony Anderson) and Rainbow Johnson (Tracee Ellis Ross). The show revolves around the family's lives, as they juggle several personal and sociopolitical issues. The show also features the characters Zoe Johnson (Yara Shahidi), Andre Johnson, Jr. (Marcus Scribner), Jack Johnson (Miles Brown), and Diane Johnson (Marsai Martin).[3]

In later seasons, the characters of Josh Oppenhol (Jeff Meacham), Ruby Johnson (Jenifer Lewis), Charlie Telphy (Deon Cole), and Leslie Stevens (Peter Mackenzie) were promoted to series regulars, while the character of Earl Johnson (Laurence Fishburne) makes recurrent appearances.

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Insecure is an American comedy-drama television series based partially on Issa Rae's acclaimed web series Awkward Black Girl.[2][3][4] It was created by Rae and Larry Wilmore, and premiered online on September 23, 2016, via HBO Now and HBO Go, before airing weekly on HBO from October 9, 2016.[5][6] On November 14, 2016, HBO renewed the show for a second season[7] which premiered on July 23, 2017.[8] On August 8, 2017, HBO renewed the show for a third season,[9] which premiered on August 12, 2018. On September 6, 2018, HBO renewed the series for a fourth season.Wikipedia
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Insecure is an American comedy-drama television series based partially on Issa Rae's acclaimed web series Awkward Black Girl.[2][3][4] It was created by Rae and Larry Wilmore, and premiered online on September 23, 2016, via HBO Now and HBO Go, before airing weekly on HBO from October 9, 2016.[5][6] On November 14, 2016, HBO renewed the show for a second season[7] which premiered on July 23, 2017.[8] On August 8, 2017, HBO renewed the show for a third season,[9] which premiered on August 12, 2018. On September 6, 2018, HBO renewed the series for a fourth season.

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Insecure

Insecure is an American comedy-drama television series based partially on Issa Rae's acclaimed web series Awkward Black Girl.[2][3][4] It was created by Rae and Larry Wilmore, and premiered online on September 23, 2016, via HBO Now and HBO Go, before airing weekly on HBO from October 9, 2016.[5][6] On November 14, 2016, HBO renewed the show for a second season[7] which premiered on July 23, 2017.[8] On August 8, 2017, HBO renewed the show for a third season,[9] which premiered on August 12, 2018. On September 6, 2018, HBO renewed the series for a fourth season.

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