Frank Oz's very British black
comedy of secrets from beyond the grave harks back to those glorious farces of the '40s and '50s, with a distinctly modern sensibility: narcotic hallucinations, gratuitous nudity and illicit sexual dalliances.
And that was quite a decision for one of the biggest selling British black
artists ever with hits like Caribbean Queen, When The Going Gets Tough, The Tough Get Going and Get Outta My Dreams, Get Into My Car to his name.
The action kicks off in 1917 with the British Black
And Tans terrorising the Irish population in a bid to suppress growing calls for the country's independence from Westminster.
Best known for five years of playing paramedic Finlay in Casualty, Kwei-Armah is also an emerging playwright who along with Roy Williams, whose Little Sweet Thing comes to the Rep next month, seems to be taking British black
theatre up a levelIn the Rep's new staging for a national tour Kwei-Armah steps into his play to play Deli, the owner of a run-down Caribbean cafe in Hackney, the centre of London gun crime.
The singer and her sister Natalie both appear semi-naked in the forthcoming British black
comedy Honest, directed by Eurythmics star Dave Stewart.
Elsewhere, Ian Wallace, Malcolm Thompson and Sue Scott of the Pure Honeycomb Co-operative will display their British black
bees and sell natural honey.
No Premier League club has ever had a British black
UK Black BBC Radio Two 8.30pmAward-winning jazz saxophonist Courtney Pine tells the story of British black
music from the 1950s to the present in this three-part series, but the programmes run much deeper than just that.
A new documentary claims that the Manchester United star is the British black
community's greatest icon.
As British Black
Watch troops move into Iraqi hotspots, they could now be targets for attacks using the HMX high melting explosive and RDX "royal demolition explosive", both key ingredients in Semtex.
Timothy Raggatt QC, prosecuting, said the conspiracy also involved the sending of offensive letters to other prominent British black
The opening episode of the first British black
sitcom, The Fosters, was televised by LWT.