Today marks the 15th anniversary of Brown Sugar , a film about childhood friends whose love blossoms in the warm embrace of hip-hop. Directed by Dope 's Rick Famuyiwa, the romantic comedy grapples with the growing popularity and appropriation of rap around that time. Though hip-hop is arguably the most popular music of today—even Biggie songs are used as commercial jingles—in , the genre was still a uniquely black experience. I love Brown Sugar because it had all the fun of a rom-com while also remaining unapologetically black. Famuyiwa was part of a group of directors, writers, and producers who were responsible for putting black intimacy on the screen, front and center—a revolutionary notion at the time. While black rom-coms have never received much love from critics, they've been immeasurably influential on the culture, birthing a genre that lives on in shows like Insecure and Atlanta. Their fairytale romance plays out on hip-hop's biggest stages: in music reviews and rap concerts and radio interviews with Angie Martinez.
Jessica Grabbit get's teased and licked by DC I want to taste her cum ass sweat even let her piss on me God I love her face.