When San Antonio real estate investors Armando and David Montelongo buy a house once owned by a Hollywood actor they think they've got an easy flip. Sure, the house feels like a '60s time capsule, but a simple update is nothing for these veteran flippers to overcome. Soon enough, unforeseen problems arise. Foundation issues, contractor squabbles and a serious bee infestation stretch the brothers' budget--and sanity--to the limit. Meanwhile, David's wife Melina has her own challenge to overcome when Armando gives her a tough public relations assignment and a nonexistent budget. It all comes down to the final sale... will the "Movie Star House" be a blockbuster or a flop?
Scott agrees to team up with the twins to flip a house that is filled with apocalypse prepping gear, which soon becomes a nightmare as Scott finds himself caught in the middle of fights with everyone... including the preppers.
Dave finds a hot new listing but puts it on hold to help Peter out of a bind. A unit in Peter's three-family rental was trashed by the previous tenant and will continue to lose money without some TLC. Dave agrees to lend a hand, but when Peter's inspection of the exterior reveals a much larger scope of work, Dave's quick favor becomes a complete headache. Saddled with a novice assistant, a pushy upstairs tenant, and a deal about to slip through the cracks, will Dave make it through before he cracks up?
Many African-Americans left their country to escape the confines of racism, segregation and McCarthyism in the United States. As a result, an entirely new African-American subculture sprouted up in Europe, Africa and other countries abroad. A street in Paris is named after Josephine Baker, who found acceptance and fame in France that she couldn't achieve in the still-segregated United States. Marcus Garvey was a leader of the Back-to-Africa movement. And singer Nina Simone lived in several different countries, including Liberia, Switzerland, England and Barbados before eventually settling down in the South of France. Find out more about these African-American expats, and the new lives they made for themselves abroad, on Biography.com.
They are the famous African-American writers who have fearlessly examined cultural stigmas, provided intimate life details, presented new ideas and created remarkable fiction through literary works. For their prophetic genius, these men and women have received Pulitzer Prizes, NAACP awards and even Nobel Prizes, among other honors. Our list of prominent African-American authors includes Toni Morrison, who has detailed the lives of black characters who struggle with identity amidst racism and hostility; Langston Hughes, a founder of the Harlem Renaissance; and Maya Angelou, who has eloquently chronicled various eras of her life through her autobiographies.
They've been referred to as a sign of happiness, luck, good fortune, sexuality and wanderlust. Cultures all around the world have their take on gap teeth, and now—thanks to prominent figures who proudly flash the space in their smile—they're considered a mark of beauty and individuality. Here are a few of the stars who helped to make gap teeth fashionable, proving to men and women everywhere that they no longer need to be ashamed of their grins.
After the Civil War, many of the country's best and brightest black advocates, artists, entrepreneurs and intellectuals moved to the New York City neighborhood of Harlem. Thanks largely to the efforts of these residents, Harlem became both the cradle of a cultural revolution and the heart of the civil rights movement. Meet some of the many people who gave—and continue to give—this neighborhood a voice, simply by calling it home.