One Night in Miami...

  (Redirected from One Night in Miami (film))

One Night in Miami... is a 2020 American drama film directed by Regina King (in her feature film directorial debut) with a screenplay by Kemp Powers, based on his 2013 stage play of the same name. The film is a fictionalized account of a February 1964 meeting of Malcolm X, Muhammad Ali, Jim Brown, and Sam Cooke in a room at the Hampton House, celebrating Ali's surprise title win over Sonny Liston. It stars Kingsley Ben-Adir, Eli Goree, Aldis Hodge, and Leslie Odom Jr. in the lead roles, with Lance Reddick, Joaquina Kalukango, Nicolette Robinson, and Beau Bridges in supporting roles.

One Night in Miami...
One Night in Miami poster.jpeg
Official promotional poster
Directed byRegina King
Screenplay byKemp Powers
Based onOne Night in Miami
by Kemp Powers
Produced by
Starring
CinematographyTami Reiker
Edited byTariq Anwar
Music byTerence Blanchard
Production
companies
  • ABKCO
  • Snoot Entertainment
  • Germano Studios[1]
  • Hit Factory[1]
  • Capital Studios[1]
Distributed byAmazon Studios
Release date
  • September 7, 2020 (2020-09-07) (Venice)
  • December 25, 2020 (2020-12-25) (United States)
Running time
114 minutes[2]
CountryUnited States
LanguageEnglish
Budget$16.9 million[3][4]

One Night in Miami premiered at the Venice Film Festival on September 7, 2020, a first for an African-American female director.[5] The film was released in limited theaters by Amazon Studios on December 25, 2020, before being released digitally on Amazon Prime Video on January 15, 2021. It received praise for King's direction, the performances (particularly from Ben-Adir and Odom), and Powers's screenplay. The film earned three nominations at the 93rd Academy Awards: Best Supporting Actor for Odom, Best Adapted Screenplay for Powers, and Best Original Song ("Speak Now"). King also earned nominations for the Golden Globe Award for Best Director and the Critics Choice Award for Best Director.

PlotEdit

In 1963, Cassius Clay nearly loses a boxing match to Henry Cooper at Wembley Stadium in London. At the Copacabana in New York City, soul singer Sam Cooke suffers through a performance in front of a cold, all-white audience. Returning home to Georgia, NFL player Jim Brown is received by family friend Mr. Carlton on a vast plantation. Carlton ladles praise on "the great Jim Brown," but when Brown offers to help Carlton move some furniture, Carlton reminds Brown that "you know we don't allow niggers in the house." Elsewhere, Malcolm X returns home and discusses his plans to leave the Nation of Islam with his wife, Betty.

On February 25, 1964, the men are all in Miami for Clay's title bout against Sonny Liston. X meets with Clay in a hotel room before the fight, and the two pray in a traditional Islamic fashion. That night, Brown is a ringside commentator and Cooke and Malcolm X are in the crowd as Clay upsets Liston, making him the world heavyweight champion.

Afterward, X invites the other three men to his motel room. Their hopes of a party are dashed when X makes it clear they are the only ones he invited. He wants to spend some time reflecting on their accomplishments, but tension between him and Cooke arises. X thinks Cooke has sold out the black community by pandering to white audiences, and Cooke refuses to feel guilty for his success. Clay informs the men of his plans to announce his conversion to the Nation of Islam, causing more tension. Brown discusses his plans to become a film actor, and wonders if it will go smoothly.

The conflict between X and Cooke escalates. X harshly ridicules the music Cooke has produced since finding success. Cooke insists his success and creative autonomy is itself an inspiration to the black community, and while he still cares about the black struggle in America, protest songs are not commercially viable. X confronts him with the success of Bob Dylan's "Blowin' in the Wind".

As they argue, it becomes clear that X's antagonism of Cooke is motivated, at least in part, by the activist's stress over his own life, especially his harassment by the FBI and fears about his schism with Elijah Muhammad. X is devastated to learn that Clay is having second thoughts about his conversion. He tells Clay that he is planning to form his own organization and asks him to join. Clay refuses, feeling betrayed by his mentor, and wondering if his conversion has been a ploy by X to attract attention to his new project. A knock at the door informs them that the press has gotten wind of the meeting. As Clay prepares to talk to the media, he asks X to come with him. When they leave, Cooke tells Brown that he has had similar thoughts about "Blowin' in the Wind" and has already written a song, but not yet performed it.

In the aftermath of the night, Clay officially changes his name to Muhammad Ali, while X's life is thrown into chaos as he suffers the consequences of his split with the Nation of Islam; his house is firebombed, but he completes his autobiography. Cooke debuts "A Change Is Gonna Come" on The Tonight Show. Brown leaves the NFL to pursue his movie career. The film ends with a title card with a quote from X on February 19, 1965 about the inevitability of martyrs for the cause, and that he was assassinated two days later on February 21.

CastEdit

ProductionEdit

In July 2019, Deadline Hollywood reported Regina King would direct and executive produce filming Powers' screenplay.[7] In January 2020, King announced casting Kingsley Ben-Adir, Eli Goree, Aldis Hodge, Leslie Odom Jr., and Lance Reddick in the lead roles.[8][9]

Principal photography began in January 2020, in New Orleans, Louisiana.[10]

In September 2020, Odom said he had co-written the original song for the film, "Speak Now" with Sam Ashworth.[11] The official lyric video and single for "Speak Now" was released January 5, 2021.[12] On January 20, 2021, the official music video for "Speak Now" featuring Odom was launched.[13]

ReleaseEdit

The film had its world premiere at the Venice Film Festival on September 7, 2020.[14] It also screened at the Toronto International Film Festival,[15] where it was the runner-up for the People's Choice Award.[16] It has screened or been scheduled to screen at film festivals in Zurich,[17] London,[18] the Hamptons,[19] Mill Valley, Middleburg,[20] Chicago[21] and Montclair.[22]

Amazon Studios acquired worldwide distribution rights to the film in July 2020.[23] It was announced for a limited theatrical release in the United States on December 25, 2020, followed by its streaming release on Amazon Prime Video on January 15.[24][25] The film premiered on December 25, only exclusively at the Landmark Theatre at Merrick Park in Miami,[26] before further expanding to select nationwide theaters on January 8, 2021, the week prior to its streaming release.[27]

Home mediaEdit

In March 2021, it was announced that One Night in Miami... would be released on DVD and Blu-ray by The Criterion Collection.[28] In September 2021, Criterion confirmed their edition of the film will be released on December 7, 2021.[29]

ReceptionEdit

Critical responseEdit

On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 98% based on 320 reviews, with an average rating of 8.3/10. The website's critics consensus reads: "A hauntingly powerful reflection on larger-than-life figures, One Night in Miami finds Regina King in command of her craft in her feature directorial debut."[30] On Metacritic, it has a weighted average score of 83 out of 100, based on 51 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[31]

Kate Erbland of IndieWire gave the film an "A–" and said that "Yes, One Night in Miami often looks like the play it's based on, but King and her stars make the most of any stage-y limitations, and the filmmaker frequently turns her eye to well-assembled overhead shots and a graceful use of mirrors to keep her many characters in the frame all at once."[32] Owen Gleiberman of Variety praised the characters and the film's parallels to modern day, writing: "One Night in Miami is a casually entrancing debate about power on the part of those who have won it but are still figuring out what to do with it."[33]

AccoladesEdit

Award Date of Ceremony Category Recipient(s) Result Ref.
Academy Awards April 25, 2021 Best Supporting Actor Leslie Odom Jr. Nominated [34]
Best Adapted Screenplay Kemp Powers Nominated
Best Original Song Leslie Odom Jr. and Sam Ashworth Nominated
AAFCA Awards April 25, 2021 Best Director Regina King Won [35]
Best Ensemble Won
American Film Institute Awards February 26, 2021 Top 10 Movie of the Year Won [36]
Alliance of Women Film Journalists Awards January 4, 2021 Best Picture Nominated [37]
Best Director Regina King Nominated
Best Woman Director Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Leslie Odom Jr. Won
Best Writing, Adapted Screenplay Kemp Powers Nominated
Best Ensemble Kimberly Hardin Won
Best Cinematography Tami Reiker Nominated
Best Editing Tariq Anwar Nominated
BET Awards June 27, 2021 Best Movie Nominated [38]
Best Actor Aldis Hodge Nominated
British Academy Film Awards April 10, 2021 Best Actor in a Supporting Role Leslie Odom Jr. Nominated [39]
Casting Society of America April 15, 2021 Feature Studio or Independent – Drama Kimberly R. Hardin and Tracy Kilpatrick Won [40]
Chicago Film Critics Association Awards December 21, 2020 Best Supporting Actor Leslie Odom Jr. Nominated [41]
Best Adapted Screenplay Kemp Powers Nominated
Most Promising Performer Kingsley Ben-Adir Nominated
Costume Designers Guild Awards April 13, 2021 Excellence in Period Film Francine Jamison-Tanchuck Nominated [42]
Critics' Choice Movie Awards March 7, 2021 Best Picture Nominated [43]
Best Director Regina King Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Leslie Odom Jr. Nominated
Best Adapted Screenplay Kemp Powers Nominated
Best Acting Ensemble Nominated
Best Song Leslie Odom Jr. and Sam Ashworth Won
Directors Guild of America Awards April 10, 2021 Outstanding Directing – First-Time Feature Film Regina King Nominated [44]
Gotham Independent Film Awards January 11, 2021 Breakthrough Actor Kingsley Ben-Adir Won [45]
Golden Globe Awards February 28, 2021 Best Supporting Actor – Motion Picture Leslie Odom Jr. Nominated [46]
Best Director Regina King Nominated
Best Original Song Leslie Odom Jr. and Sam Ashworth Nominated
Hollywood Music in Media Awards January 27, 2021 Best Original Song in a Feature Film Leslie Odom Jr. and Sam Ashworth Nominated [47]
Houston Film Critics Society Awards January 18, 2021 Best Picture Won [48]
Best Director Regina King Nominated
Best Supporting Actor Leslie Odom Jr. Won
Best Screenplay Kemp Powers Nominated
Best Original Song Leslie Odom Jr. and Sam Ashworth Won
Independent Spirit Awards April 22, 2021 Robert Altman Award Regina King, Kimberly Hardin, Kingsley Ben-Adir, Eli Goree, Aldis Hodge and Leslie Odom Jr. Won [49]
NAACP Image Awards March 27, 2021 Outstanding Motion Picture Nominated [50]
Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture Aldis Hodge Nominated
Outstanding Directing in a Motion Picture Regina King Nominated
Outstanding Writing in a Motion Picture Kemp Powers Nominated
Online Film Critics Society Awards January 25, 2021 Best Supporting Actor Leslie Odom Jr. Won [51]
Best Adapted Screenplay Kemp Powers Nominated
Best Directorial Debut Regina King Nominated
Producers Guild of America Awards March 24, 2021 Best Theatrical Motion Picture Jess Wu Calder, Keith Calder and Jody Klein Nominated [52]
San Diego Film Critics Society Awards January 11, 2021 Best Picture Nominated [53]
Best Ensemble Nominated
San Francisco Bay Area Film Critics Circle Awards January 18, 2021 Best Supporting Actor Leslie Odom Jr. Nominated [54]
Best Original Score Terence Blanchard Nominated
Best Production Design Barry Robison and Mark Zuelzke and Janessa Hitsman Nominated
Screen Actors Guild Awards April 4, 2021 Outstanding Performance by a Cast in a Motion Picture Kingsley Ben-Adir, Beau Bridges, Lawrence Gilliard Jr., Eli Goree, Aldis Hodge, Michael Imperioli, Joaquina Kalukango, Leslie Odom Jr., Lance Reddick and Nicolette Robinson Nominated [55]
Outstanding Performance by a Male Actor in a Supporting Role Leslie Odom Jr. Nominated
Toronto International Film Festival Awards September 20, 2020 People's Choice Award One Night in Miami Runner-up [56]
Writers Guild of America Awards March 21, 2021 Best Adapted Screenplay Kemp Powers Nominated [57]

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit