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You cast RJ Brown (Hewas one of a handful of actors who came in to audition for the role, and I would say that he was head and shoulders above the rest, and — I hope I’m not speaking out of turn — I would say John agrees with me.
He was great at articulating the lines and he just seemed grounded and realistic in his anguish, and it seems very real and not just a performance.
Fortunately, anyone who misses the US version can catch the reboot Australian reboot to get their fix.
The only thing worse than a blind date is three blind dates, followed by a series of infuriating guessing games, but that's what made ' Gay, Straight, or Taken' so fun to watch.
brings to television an intimate look at the hip-hop world in 1990.
The show chronicles many aspects of the rap game from that time period through highlighting the battle of radio DJs, artist management, and the rise of women in hip-hop. Mic in ways that lead him to go into hiding in a hotel room armed with a gun, and there he threatens to end it all. Mic takes the allegation seriously because in reality he is quietly living in the closet while presenting a public image of what the industry sees as the epitome of a hardcore rapper of the '90s. Mic represents the underrepresented within the hip-hop community,” Brown said in a statement to The importance of having J.
For me, it wasn’t really a question on if there was an MC or rapper that was gay or bisexual and didn’t have the opportunity to be their true self because of their involvement in the industry.
Pamela Post, SVP of original programming for Logo commented that the network “has a long history of showcasing LGBTQ-focused stories with memorable characters that transcend pop culture.” From shows like which often got paired together.Tonight’s episode (spoiler alert) delves into homosexuality in a genre of music that often frowns upon gay artists and in some ways prides itself on blatant homophobia. Mic, played with such anguish and emotion by actor RJ Brown, goes into hiding after a rap battle in which another rapper claims that J. Mic in the show for us is back in 1990 and I would say even up until now the notion of an MC or a rapper in the industry whose sexual orientation was different from what people said was normal would not have been acceptable.There was a lot of homophobia in the business and in the music.He gets a huge kick out of flirting, so he’s ready to play the game.Jasen (Emerson, NJ) is a celebrity make-up artist who isn’t afraid to speak his mind.