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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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Trevor Noah (born 20 February 1984) is a South African comedian, political commentator, and television host. He is known for hosting The Daily Show, an American satirical news program on Comedy Central.Born in Johannesburg, Noah began his career as a comedian, presenter, and actor in his native South Africa in 2002. He held several television hosting roles with the South African Broadcasting Corporation (SABC), and was the runner-up in their fourth season of Strictly Come Dancing in 2008.[1] From 2010 to 2011, Noah was the creator and host of Tonight with Trevor Noah on M-Net and DStv.[2] His stand-up comedy career attained international success, leading to appearances on American late-night talk shows and British panel shows. In 2014, Noah became the Senior International Correspondent for The Daily Show, and the following year, he succeeded long-time host Jon Stewart and is set to remain in this position up until 2022.Wikipedia
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Trevor Noah (born 20 February 1984) is a South African comedian, political commentator, and television host. He is known for hosting The Daily Show, an American satirical news program on Comedy Central.

Born in Johannesburg, Noah began his career as a comedian, presenter, and actor in his native South Africa in 2002. He held several television hosting roles with the South African Broadcasting Corporation (SABC), and was the runner-up in their fourth season of Strictly Come Dancing in 2008.[1] From 2010 to 2011, Noah was the creator and host of Tonight with Trevor Noah on M-Net and DStv.[2] His stand-up comedy career attained international success, leading to appearances on American late-night talk shows and British panel shows. In 2014, Noah became the Senior International Correspondent for The Daily Show, and the following year, he succeeded long-time host Jon Stewart and is set to remain in this position up until 2022.

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Trevor Noah

Trevor Noah (born 20 February 1984) is a South African comedian, political commentator, and television host. He is known for hosting The Daily Show, an American satirical news program on Comedy Central.

Born in Johannesburg, Noah began his career as a comedian, presenter, and actor in his native South Africa in 2002. He held several television hosting roles with the South African Broadcasting Corporation (SABC), and was the runner-up in their fourth season of Strictly Come Dancing in 2008.[1] From 2010 to 2011, Noah was the creator and host of Tonight with Trevor Noah on M-Net and DStv.[2] His stand-up comedy career attained international success, leading to appearances on American late-night talk shows and British panel shows. In 2014, Noah became the Senior International Correspondent for The Daily Show, and the following year, he succeeded long-time host Jon Stewart and is set to remain in this position up until 2022.

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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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Regina Y. Hicks

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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GLOW is an American comedy web television series created by Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch.[1] The series revolves around a fictionalization of the characters and gimmicks of the 1980s syndicated women's professional wrestling circuit, the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling (or GLOW) founded by David McLane.[2] The first season consists of 10 episodes[3] and was released on Netflix on June 23, 2017.[4] On August 10, 2017, Netflix renewed the series for a second season of 10 episodes, which premiered on June 29, 2018.[5] The series was renewed for a third season on August 20, 2018.Wikipedia
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GLOW is an American comedy web television series created by Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch.[1] The series revolves around a fictionalization of the characters and gimmicks of the 1980s syndicated women's professional wrestling circuit, the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling (or GLOW) founded by David McLane.[2] The first season consists of 10 episodes[3] and was released on Netflix on June 23, 2017.[4] On August 10, 2017, Netflix renewed the series for a second season of 10 episodes, which premiered on June 29, 2018.[5] The series was renewed for a third season on August 20, 2018.

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Marquita J. Robinson

GLOW is an American comedy web television series created by Liz Flahive and Carly Mensch.[1] The series revolves around a fictionalization of the characters and gimmicks of the 1980s syndicated women's professional wrestling circuit, the Gorgeous Ladies of Wrestling (or GLOW) founded by David McLane.[2] The first season consists of 10 episodes[3] and was released on Netflix on June 23, 2017.[4] On August 10, 2017, Netflix renewed the series for a second season of 10 episodes, which premiered on June 29, 2018.[5] The series was renewed for a third season on August 20, 2018.

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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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Justin Simien

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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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).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).

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Peter Saji

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).

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