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The Last Black Man in San Francisco

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Videos & Photos

  • Official Trailer
  • Trailer 1

Movie Info & Cast


A young man searches for home in the changing city that seems to have left him behind.


  • Jimmie Fails
  • Jonathan Majors
  • Danny Glover
  • Tichina Arnold
  • Rob Morgan
  • Mike Epps
  • Finn Wittrock
  • Thora Birch
  • Willie Hen
  • Jamal Trulove

Did You Know?


  • Cameo: The lead singer of the San Francisco punk band Dead Kennedys, Jello Biafra, has a cameo in this film.
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  • We are told repeatedly of the house's location at Golden Gate and Fillmore. When we first see the house, however, the camera pans away and we can see a street sign--it is somewhat blurred, but it clearly says "20th." Neither 20th St. nor 20th Ave. are anywhere near that location. Articles about the making of the film note that the house that provided exterior location shots is actually on So. Van Ness between 20th and 21st Streets.
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    • Jimmie Fails: You don't get to hate it unless you love it.
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Atom User Reviews

Verified Review

Please support a black movie with narrative, with depth, around the concept of 'home' and 'identity'. #Authentic 'A' in my mind! #TheLastBlackManInSanFrancisco

Dane R
Verified Review

Leaves you with a sense of loss

Leslie S


Jun 5, 2019

San Francisco may be waging war against its most vulnerable residents, but if you can enjoy its beauty, as Jimmie and Montgomery do for a magical few days, its unique picturesqueness makes it easy to love.

Metacritic review by Inkoo Kang
Inkoo Kang
Feb 1, 2019

All the dramatic components have not only been well thought out by Talbot and co-writer Rob Richert, but they’re adorned, for the most part, by a sense of reality that keeps pretentiousness at bay. To be sure, this is a highly calculated and worked-out story, but the humor and lively playing of the entire cast keeps the film aloft across its two hours.

Metacritic review by Todd McCarthy
Todd McCarthy
The Hollywood Reporter
Feb 1, 2019

This ambitious debut features flashes of imaginative visuals, quirky dialogue, and well-meaning messages about gentrification and disenfranchisement.

Metacritic review by Anthony Kaufman
Anthony Kaufman
Screen International