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84. White Colour Black; movie review

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Title : 84. White Colour Black; movie review
link : 84. White Colour Black; movie review

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Cert 15
83 mins
BBFC advice: Contains strong sex, drug misuse, drug references, nudity

Ok, I accept that beautiful young people like to have lots of sex and enjoy a good party. 
Hey, I was in my 20s once and had a jolly good time - although I certainly wasn't as handsome as Dudley O'Shaughnessy nor did I delve into drugs.
But does a flow of bedroom gymnastics necessarily make for a good movie?
O'Shaugnessy's character, Leke, takes advantage of his handsomeness by bedding many attractive lasses.
Indeed, there is even a suggestion that his sexual preferences may stretch towards good-looking men too.
As an acclaimed photographer, he is making the most of the party scene among the London artists' community and nobody seems too bothered that rumpy-pumpy doesn't lead to a relationship.
Indeed, Leke is having such a great time that he ignores a rash of phone calls from his father's homeland of Senegal.
It turns out that his dad is dying and his relatives are keen on Leke flying out to Africa.
When he eventually does, he finds it difficult to immerse himself in a world which is alien to the one he has known.
Yep, life in Senegal isn't quite the same as in London - who would have expected that?
Actually, it is in one respect because Leke's ability to bed beautiful young women remains just as potent.
Indeed, Joseph A. Adesunloye's film seems a tad more obsessed with sex than I had expected - a mere glance from Leke's startling eyes and women dive into bed.
This rather detracts from the point which I think is being made about culture clashes and split families.
Apparently, the film is loosely based on Adesunloye's own experiences. 
This would indicate that he was also estranged from his dad and compensated by enjoying himself between the sheets.
Unfortunately, neither the bitterness nor the compensation are powerful enough to make a good movie. 
In my opinion, the makers needed to concentrate more on its point of difference - being filmed in Senegal.. But I didn't see enough of the country.

Reasons to watch: A rare insight into Senegal
Reasons to avoid: Not enough happens

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: Yes
Overall rating: 5/10

Did you know? 
As long ago as 2017, Joseph A. Adesunloye was longlisted ‘Best Debut Screenwriter’ for the prestigious BIFA Awards (British Independent Film Awards) for White Colour Black which was also longlisted for the category of ‘Most Promising Newcomer’ for Dudley O’Shaughnessy.

The final word. Joseph A. Adesunloye: "Filming in Senegal was a remarkable process. The diversity of the country and landscapes meant we could really reflect Leke’s journey. From bustling Dakar to the tranquillity of Popenguine and the otherworldliness of Lac Rose (Pink Lake) we were able to make the landscape an integral part of our visual storytelling." 

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