There is no reason why a girl can not have her love and basketball too!

This film, based on a lens focusing on racial and gender issues in the media, was radical. This was the first time that the love story between the two protagonists, Quincy and Monica, was to see love stories between Monica's protagonist and his device, basketball. The device was used to get everything, including personal love interest, Quincy, and the opportunity to play professional basketball.

The animated scene in the movie, in which Monica explained to Quincy why she could not break the curfew to be there, Monica stressed that she was Quincy's ball player. Even though he can not accept that he unintentionally threatens his passion at the moment under the film, he will accept his true, unmolested pure love for this sport. I overestimate the innocence of her love in sports because, compared to Quincy, Monica's passion was not nourished, taught or strengthened with anyone in her family, and especially outside the family for anyone across the film. Though she was excited about sports, her parents, her fans and the media, she was constantly stroking Quincy. Plus, there are plenty of college recruits left behind to sign their schools to play at college.

This film highlights the important factor in female inequality. Quincy was able to go to the NBA, founded in 1949 as a men's professional basketball league, and was clearly well-grounded during the film. He was able to do so immediately after his first year, and he could look for action in court. However, when Monica was in the movie, she did not have the opportunity to play professional basketball at the American national level. Even after completing the university, he found only opportunities outside of the United States. Historically, the Women's National Basketball Association (WNBA) Women's Championship was only established in 1996. However, Monica Wright has always been a ball player, even though there was no tangible hope for the American professional basketball court that was not open to female players.

I've seen two great stereotypes in this movie. The first is that the girls have to fit in a perceived role over the face of malevolence. This idea stands out when the young man, Quincy, told Monica she had to ride a bike because she was around her father around her mother. The second stereotype is that passion through your sexual behavior as a black woman is uncomfortable and needs to be solved. His coach told him he lost his head on the basketball court. Quincy told her she was in passionate anger. Her mother constantly told her she had to act like a lady. Monica stated that the Quincy double standard in a debate, pointing out that when he got up in court, people think they only show emotions; but when he gets upset, people think he has a bad attitude and needs to get out of court.

I met Monica's mom, Camille, in this movie. Camille does not want her daughter to be her. She seems to be pleased with her daughter, and she looks beautiful. Camille has a certain way to see her family and do whatever she can to help her what she wants. Your daughter, Monica, does not know where she comes from but deep in Camille's heart, she just wants the best Monica.

I think the above-mentioned dual standard and stereotypes still exist today. The passion and passion expressed in the verb often often seem irrational, angry, or meaningless, especially for a black woman, compared to male and especially white males. While one of America's most important freedoms is freedom of speech, a guaranteed right of all citizens of the United States. In a conference room there were three white females, one white male and one myself. When I said the idea, no one said anything. People left my idea and put on sad remarks that were not of the subject. A few minutes later, white men have the same idea as I mentioned earlier, and white women love it, excitedly excited, and they are determined to tell this idea.

I was guilty of seeing Quincy as a potential partner for the night of their spring dance. Monica, who was often dressed and had no makeup, fashion, hair, and make-up on the night of her spring dance. I was glad to see that even after he and Quincy had started an official relationship, Monica insisted on his true self and continued to wear the dresses and hairstyles he used to wear and was most comfortable at night before the dance. Quincy's character liked him, and he was so entertaining with him as he was. They could wear a loving relationship right up to the first year college. I wanted to see more in Quincy and Monica's life after getting into the WNBA and starting with Quincy and the baby with her family. However, I left a huge, perfect insight into all that was included in the film. I was able to see that the movie's message is that women should be those who are after them and what they want. People often use cliches, can not make their cake, and eat. Well, this movie shouts the opposite. There is no reason not to have a girlfriend or basketball.