Shakedown

Shakedown

A film by Leila Weinraub | 2019 | 82 minutes

prothipendyl dosierung viagra uc berkeley dissertation year fellowship https://www.myrml.org/outreach/dissertations/42/ source site year 5 creative writing lesson https://www.arohaphilanthropies.org/heal/levitra-hamilton-city/96/ go here https://sigma-instruments.com/viagra-femenino-pastilla-12161/ follow click eng 101 midterm solved past papers https://mliesl.edu/example/essay-conclusion-creator/14/ go to site park visit essay below the knee prosthesis costs synthetic doxycycline how long does neuropathy last from zithromax pagmamahal sa bayan essay here write an essay on my first day in the school library follow url flocabulary thesis youtube click benzyltrimethylammonium tribromide essay https://ramapoforchildren.org/youth/how-to-be-a-good-essay-writer/47/ where to buy orlistat online https://www.myrml.org/outreach/thesis-statement-for-eleven-by-sandra-cisneros/42/ viagra doses a compound needed for essay 5 https://makeitinla.org/writer/anti-censorship-in-music-essay/32/ https://sanctuaryforest.org/prompts/photojournalism-research-papers/19/ get link Coming Soon to Projectr

Shakedown is the story of Los Angeles’ black lesbian strip club scene and its genesis. Owned and operated by women, underground and illegal in nature, the club Shakedown is the darker, faster, younger iteration of this dance culture. The film is a window into this world. Shakedown emerged from a post-RIOTS, post-OJ, post-integration but still very racially divided Los Angeles. In this divided city Shakedown is an independent, all black and all female cash economy. Shakedown chronicles the explicit performances and personal relationships of the party’s dancers and organizers including Ronnie-Ron, Shakedown Productions’ creator and emcee; Mahogany, the legendary “mother” of the community; Egypt, their star performer; and Jazmine, the “Queen” of Shakedown.


REVIEWS

“Leilah Weinraub’s masterful documentary is a scintillating ode to Los Angeles Black lesbian culture and the city’s infamous ‘Shakedown sessions.’ An immersive, celebratory depiction of queer Black lives.”
— Jasmine Weber, Hyperallergic

“Watching SHAKEDOWN is like entering a new world… Feels more like a fever dream than a series of real life experiences… To see Black women – and queer Black women at that – expressing their sexual desires and needs feels major.”
— Grace Barber-Plentie, Another Gaze

“Indeed, what’s striking about SHAKEDOWN onscreen is its unabashed physicality. It’s a fundamentally sensual film. The footage is explicit and lascivious, and money participates in, and drives, the show—bills flood the floor as the angels perform.”
— Holly Connolly, Vice