[vc_row padding_top=”20″ padding_bottom=”10″][vc_column][vc_column_text font_size=”16″]OpenTV has yet another series millennials can latch on to with pride. You’re So Talented, written, directed by and starring Sam Bailey, takes place in Chicago following the life of a young actress and her millennial misshaps.[/vc_column_text][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row padding_bottom=”20″ padding_left=”10″][vc_column width=”1/2″][vc_column_text font_size=”16″]Bea is the one artsy friend we all have in our lives, struggling to make ends meet but still happy being able to do what she loves. After losing her boyfriend and an acting gig in the same day, she feels as though the world is out to get her and the dreams she had always hoped for, just won’t happen. Beautiful scene arrangements and natural dialogue give the series an authentic touch. A shower curtain between Bea and her friend Jesse in the bathroom as they speak in the first episode provides a extra kick to the isolation Bea to feels during her sulking spree. In the scene Jesse tries to console her and remind Bea that it’s all a part of the universe’s plan when Bea replies by saying “Fuck the universe”.[/vc_column_text][vc_single_image image=”13446″ img_size=”medium” alignment=”right”][vc_single_image image=”13441″ img_size=”medium” alignment=”right”][/vc_column][vc_column width=”1/2″][vc_video link=”https://vimeo.com/121810540″ title=”Watch You’re So Talented”][vc_column_text font_size=”16″]Without her mother around, her older sister continually harasses her about her future, as would any older sibling. That familal pressure surrounds her in every other episode. Her parents aren’t presented at all in the first season, foreshadowing the independence everyone goes through after leaving the nest in their twenties. Bea is a character minorities can invest in, from uncomfortable altercations with non-minorities and people outside of her generations, the situations she gets thrown in to all seem to be of her doing. Self-destruction plays a role in her life especially when it comes to men.[/vc_column_text][vc_column_text font_size=”16″]She finds herself in the arms of a poet, who isn’t looking for anything serious like most artsy men. The acting skill of Sam Bailey is not all the way professional, however the way she reacts to things with a natural awkwardness, such as every encounter with her sister, make up for it. All in all, this series is one to remember with its honest comedy and loving characters.[/vc_column_text][/vc_column][/vc_row][vc_row][vc_column][vc_column_text font_size=”11″]About us:
The Black TV & Film Collective a 501c3 organization that operates as a NYC film collective. In our work, we support all artists of color including but not limited to black filmmakers. We are a collaborative platform that represents diversity in film and supports inclusion in Hollywood and TV. Our professional network of New York City filmmakers gives knowledge to those who want to learn how to produce film, how to make a web series, how to budget film projects and more. We host NYC film workshops that welcome a variety of experience levels from first time filmmakers who are either students in film school or to notables within the television and film industry. See how you can make a difference in the world of cinema by becoming a member of our NYC film collective.