True to the Game 2

In keeping with the theme of the first game, the second begins with a bang in Philadelphia when four ladies in bejeweled and studded masks rob a bread truck in broad daylight of cocaine loaves. What do they hope to achieve with this? Because Jarrell Jackson (Fuller) was the lowlife who transported the $1 million powdery package that killed Qadir Richards one year earlier in True to the Game, a revenge mission was in order. Part one director Preston A. Whitmore II’s script does not include this revenge plot, nor does it address the intriguing gender issue. Instead, the focus changes to Jarrell tracking out the “bitches” (in his words) responsible for destroying his goods.

The crime may have been committed by Gena Hollins (Peeples), the late Qadir’s fiancée and a well-off New York writer, so he pursues her to Los Angeles on a freelance interview job, believing she may be one of the perpetrators (or at least, a cash cow alternative). (Gena’s fortune is shrouded in mystery.) Unexpected sums of money show up at her door with no warning.) While there, Jarrell pretends to be her long-lost brother, and she unwittingly falls for his advances. If we set revenge aside, this sequel is about Gena getting back into the game of life, which you’re continually reminded is a Sheila E. glamour fantasy of white Range Rovers, Bulgari luxury sunglasses, escorted transportation, and beach horseback ride. Moviegoers are baited into taking a bite of this diamond-encrusted carrot by the film’s showy display of wealth.

True to the Game 2 Gena's Story
True to the Game 2 Gena’s Story

Not only does this film lack a compelling plot, but it also feels a little exploitative, with most of the compulsory flesh (save for King’s tattooed boy toy) exposed by women who play sex workers (the exception being King’s tattooed boy toy). Aside from Fox and Meeks as Qadir’s sister and Jarrell’s cold-blooded right-hand men, the actors are limited by the material (especially Fuller and Peeples), yet both make the proverbial silk purse. The frequent use of flashbacks brings back some of the most memorable moments from the original film, but by the time the credits roll, you won’t give a damn if you remember or not.

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The film, like its predecessor, is based on a Teri Woods novel, whose urban fiction thrillers she first self-published in the late 1990s and later re-released through a major publishing firm to excellent sales. Not probably in anticipation of a cinematic adaptation of Woods’ third book, this adaptation’s conclusion is open-ended. The TTTG series could only become better with a second attempt. There is just one way to go up, in terms of navigation.

This part of True to the Game focuses on Gena’s story. As we fast-forward a year, we find Gena readjusting to life without Qadir in Philadelphia. Separating herself and embarking on a journey to discover herself, the past refuses to let go.

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This part of True to the Game focuses on Gena’s story. As we fast-forward a year, we find Gena readjusting to life without Qadir in Philadelphia. Separating herself and embarking on a journey to discover herself, the past refuses to let go.

The release date for True to the Game 2: Gena’s Story has been scheduled for November 6th, and so far, it’s looking promising. As a re-invented journalist, Gena gets the opportunity to relocate from New York City to Los Angeles, but she soon learns that someone is after her. It’s as though the past is being relived again and again. Will Gena be able to escape this ordeal unscathed? She may get more than she bargained for.

According to the synopsis, the film will be directed by Jamal Hill, who has been in the director’s chair since 2006 with Money Power Respect. Gena, played by Erica Peeples, is back. An R-rated feature picture runs for 93 minutes.

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