The revolution has no chance of being televised unless some politicized brother can hatch a plan to fund the subversive activities. In Black Gunn (1972), a shoot-'em-up study of the roles played by color and connections in maintaining the imposed stratification of an unfair and arbitrary society, an African American freedom fighter is gunned down in cold blood after he appropriates financial contributions at gunpoint from a ghetto-exploiting gangster of the Caucasian persuasion. Whitey should have considered the consequences before he pulled that trigger. The dead dude's surviving sibling, as played by NFL Hall of Famer Jim Brown, is a bar owner with the resources and resilience to stage a sustained, slaughter-rich revenge drama. Vengeance is bitter sweet as the slum gutters flow with capitalist-pig blood.