NOC Interview: B.K. Cannon on the New Season of ‘Why Women Kill’

B.K. Cannon stars as Dee in the dark comedy, Why Women Kill. The show’s new season premiered with its first two episodes on June 3. The remaining episodes drop weekly on Thursdays on Paramount+. I got to ask Cannon about the time period of the second season, Dee’s storyline, what drew her to the character, the importance of the female lens, and so much more! Keep reading to find out what she shared.

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Take a Look at the New Trailer and Key Art for AMC’s ‘Kevin Can F**K Himself’

Annie Murphy stars as Allison in the upcoming new series, Kevin Can F**K Himself. The first two installments of the eight-episode season will premiere on Sunday, June 13 on AMC+ and back-to-back on AMC on Sunday, June 20. The remaining episodes will continue to debut on AMC+ one week ahead of the AMC airings on Sundays at 9 PM ET/PT.

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Justin Hartley Joins Mo McRae’s Dark Comedy-Thriller ‘A Lot of Nothing’

The former superhero takes a villainous turn as Justin Hartley is being added to the talented cast of the feature film, A Lot of Nothing, which already includes Y’lan Noel, Cleopatra Coleman, Lex Scott Davis, and Shamier Anderson. The film is the directorial debut of the acclaimed actor, Mo McRae from a screenplay he co-wrote with Sarah Kelly Kaplan. McRae also produces A Lot of Nothing with Inny Clemons and Jason Tamasco. An Anonymous Content, Scalable Content, and Traction production, the film is Executive Produced by Kim Hodgert, David Oyelowo, and Zak Kristofek.

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‘Jojo Rabbit’ Sends a Timely Message via Satire, Fascism, and War

The 39th Hawaii International Film Festival is currently underway in Honolulu, and the 11-day event began with a stellar opening night screening last Thursday of Taika Waititi’s latest film, Jojo Rabbit. Set in Nazi Europe, the dark comedy loosely based on the Christine Leunens novel, Caging Skies, follows a 10-year-old Hitler Youth (Roman Griffin Davis) who finds out his mother (Scarlett Johansson) is hiding a Jewish girl (Thomasin McKenzie) in their home. Through getting to know her, he comes to question his own beliefs, even in the midst of his imaginary friend, an idiotic version of Adolf Hitler played by Waititi himself, trying to tell him otherwise.

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