Sunday June 25, 2006




Brothers Speak Panel - Hollywood Black Film Festival - Le Meridian Beverly Hills

Thursday, June 15, 2006

The majority of letter writing services mention the Festival in their yearly updates (usually as a review notice).


 THE UNSEEN Synopsis:

When an African American man of quiet intensity, Roy Clemens, returns home for his father’s funeral, he inherits the family store while also being haunted by his childhood memories. Roy must confront his past and a secret he shares with only one other; his former best friend, a white, confederate raised, Harold Dickerson. Delivering a package to Harold's, he is met by quirky, blind Sammy Dickerson who has been locked-up at home by his brother Harold for twenty years. Harold has cornered the market for homebrew with his girlfriend Kathleen and his redneck friend Earl, who remain loyal to him in spite of Harold's treatment of Sammy. Sammy's desire to leave his house forces Roy to confront his issues with affinity and the guilt he feels from his tortured history with Harold and Sammy.



Saturday, May 7, 2005 - the Chicago Westside Branch of the NAACP

Honored Steve Harris at their Annual Mother's Day Banquet


Click on pictures to make larger



Steve Harris the recipient of the 2004 NAACP Image Award for Outstanding Actor in a Drama Series has once again been nominated for the 2005 NAACP Image Award  for OUTSTANDING ACTOR IN A DRAMA SERIES FOR The Practice




Catch Steve in Tyler Perry's hit comedy Diary Of A Mad Black Woman now available on DVD



Tune in Saturday mornings this Fall to KidsWB to hear Steve voice the character of Clayface in the new Batman Animation series.

Steve On The Radio:

On January 15, 2003 Steve appeared on Boston's JAMN945 morning show with Ramiro and Pebbles. To hear the interview log onto - click on interviews - once there scroll down the page to Steve's inteview.


Big Brothers Big Sisters Celebrity Spokesperson Steve Harris: "Why I Give Back to Kids"

"My number one role model growing up was my father. Apart from my dad, a grammar school basketball coach played a pivotal role in my life. Coach Watkins not only coached our team, but he gave our lives structure and discipline. He made us accountable and kept us out of trouble. If you didn’t perform well in school, you faced the consequences. He linked our privileges to play basketball to our academic performance – if we didn’t do well on a report card, we didn’t play the next game.

Coach Watkins motivated us to excel, not only in basketball and grade school, but also in life.  We had the opportunity to attend top high schools because of our grade school success. Coach Watkins invested his time and energy in us and the returns were immense. Many of us have gone to help kids ourselves, to pass along the guidance and support we received.

Kids need positive role models to show them the possibilities, the opportunities in life. My involvement with Big Brothers Big Sisters gives me the chance to invest in kids today. I find it really gratifying to help kids see beyond their current reality, to open up possibilities they otherwise would not have recognized. That’s exactly what Big Brothers Big Sisters, the oldest youth mentoring organization in the United States, does for more than 200,000 kids nationwide. Through Big Brothers Big Sisters, caring adults and kids, ages 6 through 18 form one-to-one relationships in 5,000 communities throughout the country. I’m proud to be associated with such a life-changing mission and organization."








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