Loren Lott

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Loren Lott was born September 9,1992.  She  is a San Diego native. She came to Atlanta with her twin brother, Evan Lott, to earn her bachelor’s degree in Mass Media arts from Clark Atlanta University. Loren dreamed of entertaining, but her mother, Sharian Lott, told her at 7 she wouldn’t be able to go to Knott’s Berry Farm if she was famous so Loren decided to pursue other things, but Sharian did tell Loren that at 13 she could ask her again. Later Loren realized her mother just wanted her to have a normal childhood. To Sharian’s surprise when Loren turned 13 she asked her mother if she could act and Sharian accepted, and after sending hundreds of bold messages to agents Loren finally got one in Hollywood along with a manager a month later.

Since then she has been acting, singing, and dancing, professionally in theatre, Tv, and film including: several national commercials starting Disney and Spotify, several music videos, American Idol Top 8 girls in 2015, several leading lady roles in theatre, including: Sara in Ragtime, Erzule in Once on this Island, Fiona in Shrek the Musical, Dembi in the world premiere of Underground etc., including her Broadway debut in Motown The Musical this year, and a growing list of Tv credits including: Greenleaf on OWN, The Game on BET, Powers on FX, Fatal Attraction on TVOne, and several films including two coming out in 2017. She also has a very impressive social media presence on Instagram and Facebook with well over 150 million views on videos she makes with her fiancé, Actor/Director Terayle Hill, hair tutorials, and short funny rants.

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Loren’s ultimate goal is to make the little her who dreamed big proud and to spread love and the light of Christ through her talents and hard work and encourage others to do the same. Keep up with her on all things @LorenSharice and http://www.facebook.com/LorenSharice.

Cat Wilson

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Cat Wilson was born on April 25, 1980 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA. She is known for her work on Trapped in the Closet: Chapters 1-12 (2005), The Call (2002) and Trapped in the Closet: Chapters 13-22 (2007). She has been married to Malik Yoba since December 21, 2003.

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Dajah Vamour

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This stunning beauty is Dajah Vamour.  This gorgeous woman is of Haitian descent. I could stare at her pictures all day! Enjoy!

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Porsha Ferguson

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This gorgeous woman is actress Porsha Ferguson.  Growing up in Memphis, TN, Porsha was raised by a single mother. She grew a passion for acting at Wooddale High performing on stage during school events. At an early age, she always knew the stage life was for her. Porsha’s resume goes on with training under Thomas Vasiliades at The Juilliard School Evening Division, Lee Brock of The Barrow Group of New York, the world famous Second City’s Inc. Of Chicago, and majored in Theatre at Clayton State University. She gives credit to her training, which has given her the tools that was needed to build a successful acting career. Porsha has done several independent films. She has a recurring guest starring role on the fourth season of Tyler Perry’s “The Have and The Have Nots,” and previously guest starred in an episode of TV Ones’s Hit Television Show, “Fatal Attraction” and Investigation Discovery’s “Homicide Hunter”.

She will be seen in Director Mark Harris, “36 Hour Layover,” which will be in theaters late 2016. Furthermore, she will be making an appearances in Muhammad Ali Film, “The Last Punch” and 72nd Venice International Film Festival Best film winner “Free in Deed.” In addition, Porsha is a producer and writer of a tentative video on demand film “Closet Space” and web-series “Twisted Mines”. Her credits include commercials for Soft n’ Free and Beauty Ads in Upscale Magazine, Essences Magazine and much more! Look forward to seeing more of her in many more projects coming up.

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Liliann Uwanyuze

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This dark melanin goddess is model Liliann Uwanyuze.  This beautiful sista is an African model from Rwanda.  It’s nice to see more African women getting some shine in the fashion world. Check out the pics and enjoy the video!

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Ebonee Davis

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Model Ebonee Davis is one of the biggest rising stars in the fashion industry. She’s starred in massive Calvin Klein campaigns, graced the pages of Sports Illustrated: Swimsuit Edition, walked in countless shows and been featured in countless magazine spreads.

But it wasn’t exactly an easy journey to success, nor does she find her career perfect now. In a powerful, must-watch TED Talk, the 23-year-old model detailed the pervasive racism she’s experienced in the industry, concluding with an uplifting screed on Black Girl Magic.

Davis starts out by describing how she began relaxing her hair at the age of four, convinced by the media and the world at large that what she already had wasn’t beautiful. “To be born Black in America is to be born into a world that makes you feel inferior before you can even take your first step,” she said. “It is to be under constant spiritual and mental attack.”

She detailed moving to New York from Seattle as a teenager to model, where people in the industry frequently asked “where she was from.” She told them she was from Seattle.

“I figured that once I got a contract, the industry would open up for me,” Davis said. “But at every turn, I was met with resistance. I had white agents with no knowledge of Black hair care run their fingers through my hair and tell me things like, ‘We already have a girl with your look.’ Translation: All Black girls look the same.”

She was hurt by agents telling her, “We just don’t know what to do with you.” Her face was “painted grey” by makeup artists, stylists burned and pulled out her hair to the point where she “had to start over,” and she was discouraged from wearing her hair natural (she did it anyway).

“I was told not to work for publications like Essence and Ebony magazines, because if I got labeled an ‘urban model,’ the fashion industry would close its doors to me,” she said. She appeared in the March issue of Essence. Her career is bigger than ever.

Despite everything she’s gone through, Davis continues to rise in the industry, and due to her fame and success, she has a powerful platform to speak out about inclusion (she does not want to be the one Black model, checking some kind of box, but rather see representation across the board).

“Despite the great injustices we face as Black women, we can, and have, and will rise out of the ashes, and become examples of resilience, drive, and excellence,” she said. “I like to call this Black Girl Magic. And with this magic we are creating our own publications, we are creating our own television shows. We are creating our own narrative.”

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