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Outstanding Directing in a Drama Series

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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Ayoka ("Ayo") Chenzira (born 1953) is an independent African-American producer, director, animator, writer, and experimental film and transmedia storyteller. She is the first African American woman animator and one of a handful of black experimental filmmakers working since the late 1970s.[1] She has earned international acclaim for her experimental, documentary, animation, and cross-genre productions. Her work, as well as her efforts as one of the first African American woman film educator, have led some in the press to describe her as a media activist for social justice and challenging representations of African American stereotypes in the mainstream media.

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Ayoka Chenzira

Ayoka ("Ayo") Chenzira (born 1953) is an independent African-American producer, director, animator, writer, and experimental film and transmedia storyteller. She is the first African American woman animator and one of a handful of black experimental filmmakers working since the late 1970s.[1] She has earned international acclaim for her experimental, documentary, animation, and cross-genre productions. Her work, as well as her efforts as one of the first African American woman film educator, have led some in the press to describe her as a media activist for social justice and challenging representations of African American stereotypes in the mainstream media.

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Deborah Chow is a Canadian filmmaker, television director and screenwriter. Two of her first short films, Daypass (2002) and The Hill (2004) have both won awards at various international film festivals.[2] She is best known for her first feature film, which she wrote and directed, The High Cost of Living.[3] Her recent directorial works include the TV movie adaption of Flowers in the Attic[4] and episodes of the series Copper,[5] Murdoch Mysteries, Reign,[6] Beauty and the Beast, and Mr. Robot.Wikipedia
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Deborah Chow is a Canadian filmmaker, television director and screenwriter. Two of her first short films, Daypass (2002) and The Hill (2004) have both won awards at various international film festivals.[2] She is best known for her first feature film, which she wrote and directed, The High Cost of Living.[3] Her recent directorial works include the TV movie adaption of Flowers in the Attic[4] and episodes of the series Copper,[5] Murdoch Mysteries, Reign,[6] Beauty and the Beast, and Mr. Robot.

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Deborah Chow

Deborah Chow is a Canadian filmmaker, television director and screenwriter. Two of her first short films, Daypass (2002) and The Hill (2004) have both won awards at various international film festivals.[2] She is best known for her first feature film, which she wrote and directed, The High Cost of Living.[3] Her recent directorial works include the TV movie adaption of Flowers in the Attic[4] and episodes of the series Copper,[5] Murdoch Mysteries, Reign,[6] Beauty and the Beast, and Mr. Robot.

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Zetna Fuentes is an American television director. She was nominated for three Daytime Emmy Awards for work on the soap opera One Life to Live, as a part of the directing team.[1]Fuentes is also a theatre director, having directed a number of New York Off-Broadway productions. She was born and raised in the Bronx, New York.Wikipedia
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Zetna Fuentes is an American television director. She was nominated for three Daytime Emmy Awards for work on the soap opera One Life to Live, as a part of the directing team.[1]

Fuentes is also a theatre director, having directed a number of New York Off-Broadway productions. She was born and raised in the Bronx, New York.

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Zetna Fuentes

Zetna Fuentes is an American television director. She was nominated for three Daytime Emmy Awards for work on the soap opera One Life to Live, as a part of the directing team.[1]

Fuentes is also a theatre director, having directed a number of New York Off-Broadway productions. She was born and raised in the Bronx, New York.

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Diandrea 
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Diandrea "Dee" Rees[1] (born February 7, 1977) is an American screenwriter and director.[2][3][4] She is known for her feature films Pariah (2011), Bessie (2015), and Mudbound (2017). The latter was adapted from the 2008 novel by the same name by Hillary Jordan and earned Rees an Academy Award nomination for Best Adapted Screenplay.

Rees has also written and directed episodes for television series including Empire, When We Rise, and Philip K. Dick's Electric Dreams.

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Dee Rees

Diandrea "Dee" Rees[1] (born February 7, 1977) is an American screenwriter and director.[2][3][4] She is known for her feature films Pariah (2011), Bessie (2015), and Mudbound (2017). The latter was adapted from the 2008 novel by the same name by Hillary Jordan and earned Rees an Academy Award nomination for Best Adapted Screenplay.

Rees has also written and directed episodes for television series including Empire, When We Rise, and Philip K. Dick's Electric Dreams.

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Salli Elise Richardson (born November 23, 1967) is an American television and film actress and director. Richardson is known for her role as Angela in the film A Low Down Dirty Shame and for her role as Dr. Allison Blake on the Syfycomedy-drama series Eureka (2006–2012).She is also known for her voice acting as Elisa Maza on the Disney animated series Gargoyles (1994–1996),[1] and as Viveca Foster on the CBS series Family Law (1999-2002). Richardson also has appeared in a number of films such as A Low Down Dirty Shame (1994), The Great White Hype (1996), Antwone Fisher (2002), Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid (2004) and I Am Legend (2007). She had leading roles in the independent films Pastor Brown (2009), Black Dynamite (2009) and I Will Follow (2010).Wikipedia
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Salli Elise Richardson (born November 23, 1967) is an American television and film actress and director. Richardson is known for her role as Angela in the film A Low Down Dirty Shame and for her role as Dr. Allison Blake on the Syfycomedy-drama series Eureka (2006–2012).

She is also known for her voice acting as Elisa Maza on the Disney animated series Gargoyles (1994–1996),[1] and as Viveca Foster on the CBS series Family Law (1999-2002). Richardson also has appeared in a number of films such as A Low Down Dirty Shame (1994), The Great White Hype (1996), Antwone Fisher (2002), Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid (2004) and I Am Legend (2007). She had leading roles in the independent films Pastor Brown (2009), Black Dynamite (2009) and I Will Follow (2010).

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Salli Richardson

Salli Elise Richardson (born November 23, 1967) is an American television and film actress and director. Richardson is known for her role as Angela in the film A Low Down Dirty Shame and for her role as Dr. Allison Blake on the Syfycomedy-drama series Eureka (2006–2012).

She is also known for her voice acting as Elisa Maza on the Disney animated series Gargoyles (1994–1996),[1] and as Viveca Foster on the CBS series Family Law (1999-2002). Richardson also has appeared in a number of films such as A Low Down Dirty Shame (1994), The Great White Hype (1996), Antwone Fisher (2002), Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid (2004) and I Am Legend (2007). She had leading roles in the independent films Pastor Brown (2009), Black Dynamite (2009) and I Will Follow (2010).

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Salli Elise Richardson (born November 23, 1967) is an American television and film actress and director. Richardson is known for her role as Angela in the film A Low Down Dirty Shame and for her role as Dr. Allison Blake on the Syfycomedy-drama series Eureka (2006–2012).She is also known for her voice acting as Elisa Maza on the Disney animated series Gargoyles (1994–1996),[1] and as Viveca Foster on the CBS series Family Law (1999-2002). Richardson also has appeared in a number of films such as A Low Down Dirty Shame (1994), The Great White Hype (1996), Antwone Fisher (2002), Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid (2004) and I Am Legend (2007). She had leading roles in the independent films Pastor Brown (2009), Black Dynamite (2009) and I Will Follow (2010).Wikipedia
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Salli Elise Richardson (born November 23, 1967) is an American television and film actress and director. Richardson is known for her role as Angela in the film A Low Down Dirty Shame and for her role as Dr. Allison Blake on the Syfycomedy-drama series Eureka (2006–2012).

She is also known for her voice acting as Elisa Maza on the Disney animated series Gargoyles (1994–1996),[1] and as Viveca Foster on the CBS series Family Law (1999-2002). Richardson also has appeared in a number of films such as A Low Down Dirty Shame (1994), The Great White Hype (1996), Antwone Fisher (2002), Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid (2004) and I Am Legend (2007). She had leading roles in the independent films Pastor Brown (2009), Black Dynamite (2009) and I Will Follow (2010).

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Salli Richardson

Salli Elise Richardson (born November 23, 1967) is an American television and film actress and director. Richardson is known for her role as Angela in the film A Low Down Dirty Shame and for her role as Dr. Allison Blake on the Syfycomedy-drama series Eureka (2006–2012).

She is also known for her voice acting as Elisa Maza on the Disney animated series Gargoyles (1994–1996),[1] and as Viveca Foster on the CBS series Family Law (1999-2002). Richardson also has appeared in a number of films such as A Low Down Dirty Shame (1994), The Great White Hype (1996), Antwone Fisher (2002), Anacondas: The Hunt for the Blood Orchid (2004) and I Am Legend (2007). She had leading roles in the independent films Pastor Brown (2009), Black Dynamite (2009) and I Will Follow (2010).

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