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ac186bab57 Herein lies a partial explanation for the pervasiveness of stereotypes applied to African-Americans. AR1. A23. Hollywood’s whiteout year: few Blacks on silver screen. Vishette Merritt, chair of the Radio, Television, and Film Department at Howard University’s School of Communications, “the mindset in Hollywood is that positive images of blacks on the big screen don’t sell”. (April 2014) This article possibly contains original research.
"The historical side and the current side. READ THIS NEXT Government wastes billions of dollars on old computers, report says SUBSCRIBE FOLLOW US SUPPORT FOR PBS NEWSHOUR PROVIDED BY The Rundown offers the NewsHour's unique perspective on the important events of the day with insights from the journalists you trust.  As a result, it is quite common for Whites in creative departments to work on shows targeted to African-Americans.  Frutkin, A.J.  (2002, June). SUBSCRIBE Receive The Rundown news blog in your inbox. Hollywood has nonetheless shown a willingness in recent years to bank more heavily on African-American actors and themes." Studio executives explain the lack of presence of the African Americans in supporting or starring roles by stating only 4 out of 10 movies turn a profit, according to the Association of Motion Picture and Television Producers. Even the roles for African Americans that might be seen as more positive--such as loyal servants, mammies, and butlers--reinforced a belief that the proper social position for Blacks was that of a servant who was unswervingly devoted to his/her White masters and to upholding the current social order. Whoppi Goldberg as Oda Mae Brown in Ghost (1990) Halle Berry as Leticia Musgrove in Monster’s Ball (2001) Jennifer Hudson as Effie White in Dreamgirls (2006) Mo'Nique as Mary Lee Johnston in Precious: Based on the Novel "Push” by Sapphire (2009) As shown in the table below, only six Black women have received Oscars for acting. This stereotype depicts Black women as promiscuous, over-sexualized temptresses.