Ah, were you watching the same episode of #IyanlaFixMyLife as the rest of the audience? According Ms. Iyanla, there is A LOT of “work” Ms. Erica Jean still needs to for HERSELF and HER CHILD before she can blame anyone else in the situation. “You teach people how to treat you.”
Originally posted on The Urban Daily:
Erica Jean gave an interview to The Jasmine Brand where they discussed the aftermath of Saigon and her appearance on the OWN reality series “Iyanla, Fix My Life.” Erica stated she felt Saigon manipulated Iyanla into turning all of the drama on her.
On her experience on “Iyanla, Fix My Life”:
I think the experience was the opposite of what I thought it would…
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This is such a shame!
Originally posted on The Nightcap with Tlj:
The acting was not OSCAR worthy by far but those women could dress their asses off!!!! I will miss the fashion.
Check out the full series of VH1′S “The Tanning of America”
Laurean D. Robinson, MA
Originally posted on Global Grind:
It should come as no surprise that the Reverend Al Sharpton was featured as a prominent voice in the four-part series that aired this week on VH1 called “The Tanning of America: One Nation Under Hip Hop.”
Based on the best-selling book written by record executive Steve Stoute, the documentary brilliantly interrogates the many ways that hip hop has greatly impacted all aspects of American culture since it made its debut several decades ago.
Music, cinema and fashion have always reflected the shifting political, social and cultural current of our nation.
For example, when Sidney Poitier and Katharine Hepburn starred in the controversial 1967 American comedy drama “Guess Who’s Coming to Dinner,” the movie was widely hailed by cultural critics as an endorsement of racial integration, a sentiment that was being expressed at the time by the ideological teachings of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., and others who offered a…
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