You will need to watch a movie called Precious and it needs to be an alaysis with a brief summary


  • Start by summarizing the documentary or movie for people who haven’t watched it yet. To make this as effective as possible, always assume that your professor hasn’t seen it either. As a reviewer, your job is to explain what happened in the film and express whether the filmmaker failed or succeeded. Again, saying you liked or disliked it isn’t a viable comment.
  • Express your opinion of the film, but support your criticism. If you are offended or disappointed or embarrassed, provide a valid reason, even if you think it is obvious. A film review that comes across as a personal attack on an actor, director, or screenwriter or a diatribe about a genre is a failed review.
  • Judge the story. Are the character’s actions justified, and are their motives plausible? Is there an internal consistency to the way each person behaves, or do some words, thoughts, or actions ring false? Does the plot make sense? Is the story line logical? Is the narrative arc well shaped, with an economy of form, or is it flabby or drawn out, with time-killing pointlessness?
  • Make connections. In what ways does the film address issues related to race, gender and HIV/AIDS? In what ways does the film engage concerns about sexuality and HIV/AIDS? Does the film raise any important questions about HIV/AIDS? How does the film depict HIV/AIDS? In what ways does the film shed light on the challenges faced by people living with HIV/AIDS?

Formatting/Due Date:

  1. Essays should be double spaced and type-written with 12point font (preferably Times Roman).
  2. The essay must include a title and your name.
  3. All outside sources must be cited, and essays that use outside sources must also include a bibliography.
  4. The best essays must be at least a minimum of 500 words in length.

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