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‘If Beale Street Could Talk’ Teaser: Annapurna Unveils First Look At Barry Jenkins’ Next Film

Annapurna has dropped an emotional teaser to Oscar winner Barry Jenkins’ If Beale Street Could Talk, the film based on the novel by James Baldwin in celebration of what would have been the 94th birthday of the revered author.

In the video, a voiceover of Baldwin is heard saying, “there are days when you wonder what your role is in this country. And what your future is in it. This is one of them,” and “the things that tormented me the most were the very things that connected me with all the people who are alive… I’ll tell you a story, if I may.”

Adapted from Baldwin 1974 novel of the same name, the story is about a newly engaged Harlem woman who races against the clock to prove her lover’s innocence while pregnant with their first child.

Jenkins’ Moonlight followup stars Kiki Layne, Stephan James, Colman Domingo, Brian Tyree Henry, Teyonah Parris, Finn Wittrock, Dave Franco, Ed Skrein and Regina King.

The feature, which is set to have its world premiere at the Toronto Film Festival, is produced by Jenkins’ Pastel production banner, Brad Pitt’s company Plan B alongside Annapurna Pictures which also financed the film.

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‘If Beale Street Could Talk’ Trailer: ‘Moonlight’ Director Barry Jenkins Reveals Footage from Next Movie

Posted on Thursday, August 2nd, 2018 by Chris Evangelista

Moonlight director Barry Jenkins just revealed the first teaser trailer for this next film, If Beale Street Could Talk, and it looks incredible. Based on the novel by James Baldwin, the film focuses on a woman trying to free her falsely accused husband from prison. Watch the If Beale Street Could Talk trailer below.

If Beale Street Could Talk Trailer

For me, August 2nd has always been a day to pay tribute, so… a teaser of what’s to come. Happy Birthday, Jimmy . pic.twitter.com/1Miu4jfWvg

— Barry Jenkins (@BarryJenkins) August 2, 2018

And here is the YouTube version:

The first footage from Barry Jenkins’ new film has been revealed, by Barry Jenkins himself. Today – August 2 – is the birthday of author James Baldwin, and Jenkins debuted the trailer for his Baldwin adaptation in tribute. The footage on display here is stunning – James Laxton‘s cinematography looks truly breathtaking, and Jenkins’ direction, particularly his use of characters gazing straight into the camera, is downright hypnotic at time. The footage features a narration of sorts from James Baldwin himself, with archival audio of the author.

Here’s the book’s synopsis.

Told through the eyes of Tish, a nineteen-year-old girl, in love with Fonny, a young sculptor who is the father of her child, Baldwin’s story mixes the sweet and the sad. Tish and Fonny have pledged to get married, but Fonny is falsely accused of a terrible crime and imprisoned. Their families set out to clear his name, and as they face an uncertain future, the young lovers experience a kaleidoscope of emotions–affection, despair, and hope. In a love story that evokes the blues, where passion and sadness are inevitably intertwined, Baldwin has created two characters so alive and profoundly realized that they are unforgettably ingrained in the American psyche.

Beale Street marks the first time any James Baldwin work has been adapted into an English-language film, something that Jenkins acknowledged was difficult. “It was a lot,” the filmmaker said. “It was more about pruning in a certain way. It was about trying to coalesce the thoughts and ideas in the book into something that felt like cinema and not like literature.”

“James Baldwin is a man of and ahead of his time; his interrogations of the American consciousness have remained relevant to this day,” Jenkins said when the project was first announced. “To translate the power of Tish and Fonny’s love to the screen in Baldwin’s image is a dream I’ve long held dear. Working alongside the Baldwin Estate, I’m excited to finally make that dream come true.”

Jenkins’ adaptation stars Kiki Layne, Stephan James, Teyonah Parris, Regina King and Colman Domingo, and will have its world premiere at the Toronto Film Festival this September, before opening November 30, 2018.

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‘If Beale Street Could Talk’ Teaser: Annapurna Unveils First Look At Barry Jenkins’ Next Film

Annapurna has dropped an emotional teaser to Oscar winner Barry Jenkins’ If Beale Street Could Talk, the film based on the novel by James Baldwin in celebration of what would have been the 94th birthday of the revered author.

In the video, a voiceover of Baldwin is heard saying, “there are days when you wonder what your role is in this country. And what your future is in it. This is one of them,” and “the things that tormented me the most were the very things that connected me with all the people who are alive… I’ll tell you a story, if I may.”

Adapted from Baldwin 1974 novel of the same name, the story is about a newly engaged Harlem woman who races against the clock to prove her lover’s innocence while pregnant with their first child.

Jenkins’ Moonlight followup stars Kiki Layne, Stephan James, Colman Domingo, Brian Tyree Henry, Teyonah Parris, Finn Wittrock, Dave Franco, Ed Skrein and Regina King.

The feature, which is set to have its world premiere at the Toronto Film Festival, is produced by Jenkins’ Pastel production banner, Brad Pitt’s company Plan B alongside Annapurna Pictures which also financed the film.

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If Beale Street Could Talk 2 film

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Aug. 2, 2018, 9:56 a.m.

‘If Beale Street Could Talk’ teaser for James Baldwin’s birthday is a present for all of us

Director-screenwriter Barry Jenkins honored James Baldwin on the late author’s birthday Thursday morning by releasing a teaser trailer for his upcoming film, “If Beale Street Could Talk,” which is based on Baldwin’s 1974 novel of the same name.

“For me, August 2nd has always been a day to pay tribute,” Jenkins wrote on Twitter. “So. a teaser of what’s to come. Happy Birthday, Jimmy.”

Produced by Annapurna Pictures, the film follows a young woman (Kiki Layne) living in Harlem who desperately tries to prove her fiancé (Stephan James) is innocent of a crime while discovering she’s about to become a mother.

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If Beale Street Could Talk (2018)

If Beale Street Could Talk (film, 2018). An American drama film with “R” rating by Annapurna Pictures. Directed by Barry Jenkins. Official Trailer.

If Beale Street Could Talk is an American drama film directed by Barry Jenkins .

Official trailers

Annapurna Pictures on Thursday, August 02, 2018 (3 weeks ago) released the trailer:
IF BEALE STREET COULD TALK | James Baldwin Birthday Teaser.

The film If Beale Street Could Talk was scheduled to be released by Annapurna Pictures on September 9, 2018 (just 12 days away) and on November 30, 2018 (just 3 months away).

Barry Jenkins shares breathtaking trailer for James Baldwin’s ‘If Beale Street Could Talk’

This is a film worth waiting for.

Barry Jenkins picked the perfect day to share the trailer for his long-awaited film, If Beale Street Could Talk. He posted the clip on social media in honor of James Baldwin‘s birthday (Baldwin penned the novel the film is based on.)

“For me, August 2nd has always been a day to pay tribute, so… a teaser of what’s to come. Happy Birthday, Jimmy,” he posted.

For me, August 2nd has always been a day to pay tribute, so… a teaser of what’s to come. Happy Birthday, Jimmy ��������♥️ pic.twitter.com/1Miu4jfWvg

— Barry Jenkins (@BarryJenkins) August 2, 2018

The Oscar-winning writer/director of Moonlight has had fans waiting for a sneak peek of the flick based on Baldwin’s 1974 novel for months and by the looks of the trailer, it has been worth the wait.

If Beale Street Could Talk stars Kiki Layne, Regina King, Stephan James and Brian Tyree Henry and the stirring trailer features audio from Baldwin.

“When I was growing up, I was trying to make a connection between the life I saw and the life I lived,” he says. “There are days when you wonder what your role is in this country and what your future is in it. This is one of them.”

The original novel tells the story of a Harlem woman named Tish who must race against the clock to prove her lover’s innocence after they had only recently become engaged, all while carrying their unborn child.

“James Baldwin is a man of and ahead of his time; his interrogations of the American consciousness have remained relevant to this day,” Jenkins said of the story. “To translate the power of Tish and Fonny’s love to the screen in Baldwin’s image is a dream I’ve long held dear. Working alongside the Baldwin Estate, I’m excited to finally make that dream come true.”

Jenkins has reportedly wanted to work on this story for some time now and wrote the screenplay for it at the same time he was writing Moonlight. He has since been working with the Baldwin estate towards making this dream a reality.

Baldwin’s sister, Gloria Karefa-Smart, said of working with Jenkins, “We are delighted to entrust Barry Jenkins with this adaptation. Barry is a sublimely conscious and gifted filmmaker, whose medicine for melancholy impressed us so greatly that we had to work with him.”

If Beale Street Could Talk hits theaters on November 30.

‘If Beale Street Could Talk’ Trailer: Barry Jenkins’ Tender and Triumphant Return

Jenkins poises his ‘Moonlight’ follow-up with a truly passionate spectacle as tribute.

Man, have I missed the romance of Barry Jenkins. His feature film slate may not boast much in terms of quantity for the time being. Nevertheless, his brand has always been distinct and timeless. And Jenkins’ modus operandi? Accurate portrayals of pure, unadulterated love.

It’s been a couple of years since the electric triumph that was Moonlight, and Jenkins is clearly ready to dominate the big screen once more with another vital, representative love story. This time, the foundation of his cinematic canvas is built from an especially formidable blueprint: the work of novelist and social critic James Baldwin.

When we first discovered that Jenkins would be adapting Baldwin’s book “If Beale Street Could Talk” into a feature film, we weren’t simply excited for yet another chance to see more work from an uber-talented filmmaker. Rather, Jenkins’ style is legitimately ideal for the frankness and romance of such a powerful Baldwin novel. There truly couldn’t have been a better person to get behind the camera to bring that fervent passion to life.

To celebrate what would’ve been Baldwin’s 94th birthday this week, Jenkins dropped a new teaser for If Beale Street Could Talk and it is everything we want and need, and more. Even with so little diegetic dialogue, the spot effuses the true extent of the emotional range that makes up Baldwin’s book. But you’re going to have to watch the teaser to experience all of that magic for yourself.

For the uninitiated, If Beale Street Could Talk centers on a young African-American couple fighting for their love in the face of sheer injustice. Tish (relative newcomer Kiki Layne) and Fonny (Stephan James) are engaged and ready to start a life together. However, their world crumbles when Fonny is falsely accused of rape and eventually incarcerated. Tish finds out that she is pregnant soon after her fiance is imprisoned. She, her family, and her lawyer must then work to free Fonny — even when all legal odds seem stacked against them — before the baby is born.

There is absolutely no faulty shot in this teaser for If Beale Street Could Talk, wherein cinematographer James Laxton — a frequent Jenkins collaborator — literally intoxicates viewers with the intimacy of his close-ups. Laxton’s contributions to Jenkins’ work have often helped to create specific moods and textures for the filmmaker to creatively inhabit. The Barry Jenkins cinematic universe doesn’t always look “real” in the gritty sense of the word; instead, Jenkins’ films are polished and heightened in appearance. Nevertheless, they are not so fantastical and removed that they’re easily discarded as unrelatable either. In fact, the exact opposite happens because of their investment in real situations. If Beale Street Could Talk is no different.

This is demonstrated through another noteworthy feature of the teaser: its impeccable sound edit; so bare-bones yet so effective. Baldwin’s own voice is overlaid across a montage of mostly wordless and otherwise soundless images before meshing with the organic noises of Harlem (in which the film is set). This “rumble” of New York was something that Jenkins and Laxton specifically captured in order to create an authentic interpretation of the city, and it certainly lends a gorgeous sense of normalcy and realness to the short trailer.

Despite being a fraction of the length of an actual feature, the spot for If Beale Street Could Talk already feels like art. Although a technical wonder, the footage hooks us and reels us in with emotional resonance. The images in If Beale Street Could Talk are a celebration of the wholeness of life, particularly black life. There’s love, lust, anger, pain, desperation, and so much more. The teaser is light on plot, but it doesn’t even need typical exposition when it can influence audiences on such an evocative level anyway.

The teaser doesn’t concern itself with overtly explicating the heartwrenching and hopeful story that will underpin its imagery, but it weighs heavy on our hearts all the same. We’re acutely aware that what we are about to watch will be topically relevant to the contentious climate of African-American civil rights in America today.

We’ve unpacked Jenkins’ quiet radicalism in the past, and If Beale Street Could Talk already appears to follow in that tradition of simply depicting life with candor. Acknowledging differences and championing their acceptance continue to play an important role in Jenkins’ oeuvre, as invoked by each seemingly disconnected shot in the trailer. As Baldwin himself omnipresently muses in the teaser, “The things that tormented me the most were the very things that connected me to all the people who are alive.”

Thanks to Jenkins’ track record and the uniqueness of his vision, I don’t think it’s an overreaction to be really fucking excited for this movie after just one teaser. As confronting as If Beale Street Could Talk will undoubtedly be, there is a tenderness permeating its visual fabric already that leaves us vulnerable. If anything, that’s precisely what makes love — in general — so rewarding, and Jenkins is a master at translating that on screen.

If Beale Street Could Talk is set to premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival this September, before receiving a wide release on November 30th.

Daily writer for Film School Rejects. Perpetually sleepy final girl enthusiast.

IF BEALE STREET COULD TALK to Premiere at Harlem’s Apollo Theater During New York Film Festival

Barry Jenkins’ feature film adaptation of James Baldwin’s 1974 novel “If Beale Street Could Talk” will have its US premiere at Harlem’s Apollo Theater as part of the 56th New York Film Festival, presented by the Film Society of Lincoln Center. This marks the first time that the festival will present a screening at the historic theater.

Based on the novel by James Baldwin, If Beale Street Could Talk is the story of Tish, a newly engaged Harlem woman who races against the clock to prove her lover’s innocence while carrying their first-born child to term. It is a celebration of love told through the story of a young couple, their families and their lives, trying to bring about justice through love, for love and the promise of the American dream.

On Tuesday, October 9th, writer-director Barry Jenkins will join his cast including KiKi Layne, Stephan James, Regina King, Colman Domingo and others at Harlem’s landmark Apollo Theater.

“It’s been an honor working with the estate to bring this piece of James Baldwin’s legacy to the screen.” said writer/director Barry Jenkins. “From the birthplace of Baldwin to the streets and homes within which we made this film, the honor is doubly felt in the NYFF’s generous offer to widen its borders for our US premiere: up on 125th Street, in the community Jimmy forever knew as HOME.”

Author James Baldwin was born at Harlem Hospital on August 2, 1924. He spent much time throughout his childhood at local libraries in the neighborhood, and at the young age of 13, wrote his first article “Harlem – Then and Now” which was published in his junior high school’s magazine.

NYFF Director and Selection Committee Chair Kent Jones said, “We’ve always wanted to bring the New York Film Festival to more of our city, and I can’t imagine a better place to begin, or a better movie to begin with. Barry’s adaptation of If Beale Street Could Talk is a brave and passionate film that looks unflinchingly at systematic racism in America. And it is 100% Harlem-based-shot in Harlem and based on a novel by a great American writer who was Harlem-born. so how could we possibly present it anywhere but the Apollo?”

If Beale Street Could Talk is a timeless work of black love set in Harlem,” said Kamilah Forbes, Executive Producer, Apollo Theater. “The Apollo Theater is thrilled to partner with the Film Society of Lincoln Center and Annapurna to premiere this important work in the community in which it was filmed.”

If Beale Street Could Talk was shot almost entirely in New York City in the fall of 2017 with production taking place in various Harlem locations. In celebration of the vibrant community and their gracious hospitality and support of the film, Annapurna and the Film Society will be working with the Apollo Theater’s community and education outreach programs. Local high school students as well as Harlem residents will be invited to join the festivities and be among the first audiences to see this Harlem love story unfold on the big screen, in the neighborhood that is home to its characters.

Photo Credit: Courtesy of NYFF

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IF BEALE STREET COULD TALK Trailer (2018)


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