LA Rebellion: Creating a New Black Cinema @ Tate Modern

This upcoming event at the Tate Modern looks great, with films from Charles Burnett’s ‘Killer of Sheep1977 to Haile Gerima’s ‘Bush Mama1975. There are also films from Julie Dash, Jamaa Fanaka, Larry Clark, Billy Woodberry, Ben Caldwell and Barbara McCullough.

Tate Modern
Friday 10 April Saturday 25 April 2015
Each screening £5 (£4 concessions). Season ticket £35 (£30 concessions) available by calling + 44 (0)20 7887 8888

Pioneering, provocative and visionary, the LA Rebellion films form a crucial body of work in post-war cinema. In the late 1960s a number of African and African American students entered UCLA School of Theatre, Film and Television, and from the first class through to the 1980s came to represent the first sustained undertaking to forge an alternative Black cinema practice in the United States.

This season will provide the first opportunity in the UK to explore the full extent of this remarkable period and encounter the artists who pioneered counter-cultural and community-based approaches to filmmaking from the 1960s to the 1990s.


Below is a list of films in the series, but find out more about the L.A. Rebllion Series on the TATE Modern website: LA Rebellion: Creating a New Black Cinema.

Events in this series

Friday 10 April 2015, 19.0021.00


Billy Woodberry: Bless Their Little Hearts

Saturday 11 April 2015, 19.0021.00
Sunday 12 April 2015, 17.3019.00
Friday 17 April 2015, 19.0021.00
Saturday 18 April 2015, 16.0018.30
Saturday 18 April 2015, 19.0021.00
Tuesday 21 April 2015, 18.3021.30
Friday 24 April 2015, 19.0021.00
Saturday 25 April 2015, 16.0018.30
Saturday 25 April 2015, 19.3022.00

Further Information

UCLA Film and Television Archive: L.A. Rebellion: Creating A New Black Cinema

Find out the Story of the L.A. Rebellion here
: “In the late 1960s, in the aftermath of the Watts Uprising and against the backdrop of the continuing Civil Rights Movement and the escalating Vietnam War, a group of African and African American students entered the UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television, as part of an Ethno-Communications initiative designed to be responsive to communities of color (also including Asian, Chicano and Native American communities). Now referred to as the ‘L.A. Rebellion,'” … The Story of L.A. Rebellion

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