If you like, comment, share, subscribe, then you literally did the whole nine for us. Because young filmmakers haven't really lived life yet. And they centered black people into it. It goes way back to the slave days where they'll beat the s**t out of somebody and we like, Damn, I don't really want that to happen to me. You don't have black films without black music. I think there are actual albums that could be made into movies. I love Ryan Coogler and what he's doing. For the sports segment the fellas talk a little NBA Playoff Basketball, and they close out with a salute to the graduating high school class of 2022 and give advice on choosing what to do next! Shits gettin' cringier and cringier. It will still find bull***. Because, Oh, that was like, or something like that. To me, we just need to be more daring. Only because we were in film school. And I feel like, even with shows like Lovecraft Country. Why do you think? Because of the music. So Im going to go.. In the comment section when you first started speaking out loud about certain things, of course, you've always been opinionated. So, if you could break down the 9 for us real quick.

If I ever get blessed to make a movie one day, you would not be able to be like, You know what? My favorite black films? Imagine A World Where Kendrick Lamar's "good kid, m.A.A.d city" Is Turned Into A Movie. And we need people like Tyler Perry, who has that voice to say, Yo, this actually the biggest film that was in this film festival and I'm gonna get behind and and see if we can do it. We need more young directors, bro, we don't have none I dont think. Youve got dude from BMF. I'm appreciative, man. That's a fact. I think what I'm doing is, and my goal, is to just open our eyes to what we live in and the plate that we get. You just got a new deal. If I ever get blessed to make a movie one day, you would not be able to be like, You know what? This movie that you're doing is with Netflix. They then have a routine conversation about the fall of creativity especially when it comes to Instagram and social media. Because isn't he coming out with a new one? More than a simple visual pod, the Bros. incorporate a variety of cuts, transitions, and synchronized shots that enhance the product the audience receives. It's almost like, we don't feel like we're on that level, when we really could be. Bro, this is the issue. Literally like living up to, almost like your biggest potential in a way. And already we've been on that level. They speak to Beyonc single and speak to the House Music dance initiative from juggernaut artists. John Singleton created for just us, you know what I mean?

Bradford Young. Okay, so who are some of your favorites at the moment? I don't even know what instrument that is. It was like, do you really care about the limelight and how we look or are you just trying to stack your wallet? But what I think the next step needs to be is If you think about what Steph Curry did in the NBA, he did some s**t that could have been done. The Nat Turner movie. And already we've been on that level. Yep. On this episode of the Mallory Bros. Podcast, the fellas open with a conversation about 4th of July Weekend and share plans. Read the in-depth interview below, edited for clarity and length. Like, there's so many movies that they can point to. kirby And in film school, it's not about just black film.

I think the next big thing for me and Terrell is to step into actual filmmaking. I feel like we got a bad habit of doing this.

The same way the black films we love, it's the music. I'm out here to do this. I want you to think of a good movie. You know what I'm saying? Because, Oh, that was like Love and Basketball. On this episode of the Mallory Bros. Podcast, the fellas start with a mental health check, and reminisce on some of the current dealings in life. I think what I'm doing is, and my goal, is to just open our eyes to what we live in and the plate that we get. And we don't have such a wide variety.

I feel like what she has done, to me, Ava DuVernay has shown time and time again that she's about quality films. So I just felt like, that was one movie that I felt like, okay, we can reach that height. Their chemistry on camera is what makes it great to watch. Yeah. That movie, I can admit, like I said, it's like a booty call movie. Did you see what they did in the No Guidance joint? And I think when we do see it, we be so happy that they did it. He could be taking that money that he's using to make every Madea, the same movie over and over again, and putting that to two smaller black movies that have ideas that would push the culture forward. He probably wouldn't want to do it. Most of Spike's movies, go and look at a movie like. So the 9 has always essentially been about support. Nate Parker did, Whats the name of that movie? And they jerked him.

Like, I think it starts with a short. Tupac was supposed to be in. We don't have to retell the same stories anymore. That movie was supposed to be one of the biggest of the year. And I feel like, even with shows like, . Not necessarily how we operate in that setting, but how we have to change and adapt to jumping into their environment, you know? So do you feel like more people are starting to get aware of where we need to be headed?

We were speaking about your reaction to Kanyes Gorgeous right? This leads to a debate about the best drama series of the year. blason halluin tapisserie armoirie millefleurs Since that time, theyve been focused on going the whole nine in everything they do. Probably not. Spike was creating for just us. I feel like now, if we decided to step into the film world, we're not stepping in as some young guns. I promise anybody. Like you can literally look at a trailer of these movies and say, Alright, whatever.. For Sports, they talk the potential end of the NFL Pro Bowl Era, and the most recent NBA Playoff Series. That movie, I can admit, like I said, it's like a booty call movie. And when you're into film, and you watch other movies that are good, and then when you double back to the movies that we have. If not, we've gotten some bad products in that way, but we need that risk to be taken for us to move up. or you go and look at a movie like I love This is my guilty confession, or whatever they say. They of course spend time discussing the most recent school shooting in Texas and give their thoughts on the Gun Control conversation. Like all of our parents, when movies come out, like this. Do the Right Thing. They each recall experiences where people in their lives didn't believe in them and encourage people to take that step! And Ladies, this is a goodie for yall too! Without that, we don't have that. Terrell then gets the soapbox out to speak on what he believes people should pay attention to regarding the Shooting in Buffalo and the gentlemen pay more respect to the victims who tragically lost their lives. There's a good segment regarding health as the gentlemen pay their respects to Lil Need and speak to the importance of taking health more serious even at a young age. I'm pretty sure they're like that in real life too. I can't even think of it now. It could be black film, but my thing is this. I feel like we got a lot of talent out in the acting world too. They talk Stranger Things, the New Mike Tyson Series, Jurassic World and more! And then that even branched into the lineage of us doing good films that are still for us, like Fridays, for example. Im a good ol boy. And it's like, we got that good old boy syndrome, where we want to create some s**t for everybody. So the storytelling that is interwoven into a lot of albums, do you feel like we should view that a lot more and realize what they can do in film as well?

The guy on the left is way too worried about pissing people off. I'm out here to include black people, but not necessarily be to I'm scared for Jordan Peele, because it's like, alright, let's not take too much of the black trauma route, like youve got a great mind. Just put black people in it. They then talk Juneteenth, and speak to controversy around whether we should or should not continue to celebrate the freeing of the Slaves as a holiday. So that's my home address.

She's about black people. The fellas talk MUSIC. Thats a big deal. I always tell Terrell, like, my home address when I grew up was 10215. So who are some of your favorite black creators in film right now? A place where you can discuss Kendrick Lamar!

Yeah, like it's Roll Bounce fit his entire my bad. They congratulate the Golden State Warriors on winning the finals, and more! Maybe just a dude and a girl. Like, when I went to film school, I might have seen Booty Call, but I wouldn't want to say Yo, y'all should watch Booty Call. One of ours like, y'all might not even get the comedy in it. Can you imagine going to the movies and seeing. He doesnt give a f**k if we think its crap. Honestly, I don't like to come off like I hate all movies. Like I thought. No doubt, no doubt. That actually pushes us further into the intersection between hip hop and film. I think those are the best filmmakers. That high pitch instrument that speaks to the whole scene. Like it could be in television or film. Because Kendrick already has videos and his whole entire cinematic universe is based in acting. We've already gotten certain acclaim from certain movies like that. . Outside of music, though, one medium fuels their drive more than all else: Black Film. And I feel like if you look at the black films that you really might not have liked, the music probably had a lot to do with it. This is polarizing. He did bulls*** shows. Can you imagine going to the movies and seeing Kendrick LamarGOOD Kid, m.A.A.d City directed by Ryan Coogler, who is also from LA? I do feel like when she got up big she had opportunities that she took advantage of. And when I say they, I mean everybody else, the Korean filmmaker, Japanese, everybody. , that fucking high a** That sound when Cuba Gooding Jr. is walking across the street, that music. So I just felt like, that was one movie that I felt like, okay, we can reach that height. But when you started pinpointing the issues that were coming up in black film at first comments were like, Oh, he's always tripping. So we just started saying whole nine at end of every video. I was just about to go into that. Mark my words. I think the next big thing for me and Terrell is to step into actual filmmaking. It's definitely something we should look into. Like, thats a well-written comedy vs. just making things that everyone is gonna watch. So what I feel is, I believe when we step out there, we just got to be fearless in just creating some s**t that we want to create and not some s**t that we feel the need to create. That's partially why like, you've spoken on the pod multiple times about how Lovecraft Country should be an example of what people can aim for. You got people like who was somebody else that just came out on the scene and just popped with zero acting experience? You have a whole deal with BET. Yeah. Basically seen it. Seeing Spike be fearless with a combination of seeing where we're going, that's what makes my voice stand out the way it does. But like, we know that you're going to do some s**t that they're going to want to see because you have a specific name. They will put bullshit on the front lines.

And when we grew up, it was about, these are the good black films. We would do a lot more, I would say hip hop, a lot more black film-related content. It was like, do you really care about the limelight and how we look or are you just trying to stack your wallet? The conversation then turns dealing with a woman in a disagreement, challenging yourself on how you respond and defining what you should and should not do when in a relationship. I will go watch a movie with Chris Brown and Drake. The craziest thing is I'm not going to speak like I got my foot in any doors yet, per se. Like, it's a story that has black people in it. With the Emmy's coming in a couple months, the fellas do their annual thoughts and predictions about this years nominees!

On this episode of the Mallory Bros. Podcast, the fellas start with a random ass conversation about the freakiest thing they've ever done on a couch. It starts with us being experimental and actually putting our foot out there. They then discuss the concept of "Happy Wife Happy Life" and give thoughts on it's validity. I didn't know Esquire and I didn't know, I think his name was New York, from ATL when I saw ATL. Because we make the best music. And he said look, I really don't give a damn because people are enjoying it, and regardless of what yall think I should be doing, I'm gonna do my own thing. So, a combination of seeing somebody be fearless like that. And these are the ones that are just kind of funny, but I wouldn't really be proud to show that to somebody. This dedication to quality can be seen on their platform, Mallory Bros. Podcast (available on YouTube and streaming platforms). 100 percent. Chris Brown should have been in somebody's big movie as the main guy. Theres a gap that needs to be bridged between the two as well going forward, because music and Black Media go hand in hand. That high pitch instrument that speaks to the whole scene.

I just think, like I said, bro, we get in that field and it's like, I gotta just do what theyre doing so that they think that I'm cool. And I feel like when we use our music in our films, we always have an upper hand. I think what we need to see more of is just more diverse stories. End the video and Terrell would say, Like, comment, share, subscribe the whole nine, meaning just show all the love you can. Terrances takes center stage to speak vulnerably about substance abuse, and its affects. Nate Parker did, Whats the name of that movie? Yeah. What is the next big thing for The Mallory Bros.? Listen to this podcast and catch this game fellas! She did the Disney movie. Terrell recaps his experience at the Chris Brown and Lil Baby Tour that made it's stop in DC on Tuesday! I feel like now, if we decided to step into the film world, we're not stepping in as some young guns. They can point and say, Weve got these movies, these movies. We don't have any directors that can get our pop figures, our main hip-hop main figures, we don't have anybody that can bring them in on films the same way John did with Tupac. So with that said, what is the first movie that you can recall that really got you into film?
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