Watch Movie ‘Moonlight’ This Weekend On Amazon Prime


October 25th, 2018   |   Updated on February 14th, 2022

The tender, heartbreaking story of a young man’s struggle to find himself, told across three defining chapters in his life as he experiences the ecstasy, pain, and beauty of falling in love, while grappling with his own sexuality.

A chronicle of the childhood, adolescence and burgeoning adulthood of a young, African-American, gay man growing up in a rough neighborhood of Miami.

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Movie Reviews: Moonlight

Movie Review: New York Times

upcoming movies 2017- Moonlight

To describe “Moonlight,” Barry Jenkins’s second feature, as a movie about growing up poor, black and gay would be accurate enough. It would also not be wrong to call it a movie about drug abuse, mass incarceration and school violence.

Moonlight is both a disarmingly, at times almost unbearably personal film and an urgent social document, a hard look at American reality and a poem written in light, music and vivid human faces.

From first shot to last, “Moonlight” is about as beautiful a movie as you are ever likely to see. The colors are rich and luminous. (The director of photography is James Laxton.) The music — hip-hop, R&B, astute classical selections and Nicholas Britell’s subtle score — is both surprising and perfect.

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Movie Review: Film Inquiry


The film is, in a word, exceptional. Though excess hype has killed many a movie, this one deserves all the adulation heaped upon it. The serene and hypnotic beauty embedded within every frame, so lovingly tended and assembled, made my heart pound and my eyes well on several occasions.

It is an earnest, sensitive rendering of the gulf between being black and being queer, remarkable as a testament to the fact that stories like this are rarely—if ever—made.

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Movie Review: InStyle


Moonlight is an intimate examination of one African American man’s coming of age while coming to terms with his sexuality, his damaged family, and his place in the world. It’s is a haunting, touching film that somehow, like its name, feels both hyper realistic and dreamlike.

Based on the play In Moonlight Black Boys Look Blue, by Tarell McCraney, the film, from writer-director Barry Jenkins, is shot in three parts and played by three different actors, portraying the same character over time. We experience his angst, boredom, despair and ongoing search for identity through childhood, teens and the twenties in vivid detail.

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