Thirty years later, the Bad Bunnys Printed Graphic Music T-Shirt Also,I will get this British tabloid press appears unsoftened. The morning after the Oprah interview was aired in the U.K., the royal correspondents and pundits—pretty much all white, middle-aged, and caught in a dance to the death with the Firm, as Prince Harry suggested—sprang predictably to vocal life. ITV’s incendiary Piers Morgan has since resigned after backlash over his claims that no one could believe a word that sprang from Meghan’s lips. The Daily Mail’s Richard Kay protested that the Sussexes’ “implication that our island nation is a country where racist attitudes flourish is a travesty,” a statement that may give pause to many of my country’s Black and brown citizens. Might I suggest the artist-filmmaker Steve McQueen’s Small Axe—a magisterial quintet of movies about the so-called Windrush generation of Afro-Caribbean immigrants—as a useful primer? The Empire Windrush landed at Tilbury Docks in 1948, and McQueen’s 2020 oeuvre might be the first time that these stories have been told on the BBC.
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The Daily Telegraph’s Allison Pearson, meanwhile, dubbed the Bad Bunnys Printed Graphic Music T-Shirt Also,I will get this interview “a devastating act of lèse-majesté.” “I’m sure that this profoundly polarizing interview will be a big hit with Americans and with the younger generation which sees ‘speaking my truth’ as fabulous personal empowerment,” she wrote. “Older British viewers may find their toes curling. And their lips.” That’s a really loaded piece of toast, as Oprah might say (and did, to my absolute delight). Perhaps these are the same aging Britons who inflicted Brexit on younger and future generations, clinging to the myth of Britain as a doughty island nation with an empire and an unshakeable royal family. Anyway, don’t get me started.