Jordan Peele’s ‘Get Out’ debuted on February 24th of 2017 with an extraordinary box office take, establishing it as one of the prime openers of the year. The film’s plot caused plenty of conversation with its social satire about the case of race in the United States. With such aim for exposure on the matter of race, much of the discussion surrounding the film lately has been about what categorization of genre does it best fit under. ‘Get Out’ has collected commendation for its performances granting it a nomination for the Golden Globes under the category of comedy. Like a large amount of the film’s audience, I was troubled with the allotment of the category. That is to say, it is imperative to recognize that is has its comical stages throughout, however the plot is about the systematic prejudice against an ethnic group that the movie is encompassing which are real issues in American society. Peele manages to allude a number of things such as eugenics, slave trade, taboo in interracial relationships and police brutality. This enables the film to be labeled a social satire or horror for purposes of recognition. Peele ties these allusions together in a story line where Rose Armitage takes her boyfriend Chris Washington to visit her family for the first time. From the outset, Chris feels uneasy about how her parents would treat him due to their interracial relationship as they’re Caucasian and he is African American. Nevertheless, her parents seem to be unfazed at the start as they assert to be politically liberal. Increasingly, Chris commences to discern strange behavior from African Americans who fulfilled duties around the Armitage household. Abruptly, Chris discloses the eugenics operation the family has at their home and seeks to get out. As he works to escape, Peele brings to light the subjects of slave trade and police brutality. Peele, in an interview, narrates about his initial intention to create a horror film. He desired a film that included topics such as social fear and anxiety everybody has being an outsider in any company. As his scheme of producing a film progressed, time moved into the initial years of the Obama administration. At this time is where he took notice that race was a discussion people were increasingly uncomfortable having. During this interview, Peele states “there was a post-racial lie going on” and persist to say that the aspiration of the film became to represent the experiences of a black male in America. This interview declares that there was no original intention of it ever being characterized as a comedy, indeed, Peele believed making a horror film was the right way to open conversation on race. He makes clear that by telling a story, you allow people to engulf themselves into it and let them react by thinking through what it’s about. Peele trusts that this is much more amusing and effective than exemplifying the issues and having them listen to an account of what it is like to black in America. When Peele was presented with the nomination from the Golden Globes, he found it amusing being obtuse about the categorization. In an interview with IndieWire, Peele got a bit more forthright and said that the movie is hard to categorize under any genre and then added that he was not involved in the studio’s compromise to present it as a comedy. He continued to express that what the movie is about is not humorous. In fact, he talks about instances where African American people have come up to him and said “Man, this is the movie we’ve been talking about for a while and you did it. That’s a very powerful thing!” This in itself is bigger than what I believe and what the Golden Globes believe. The race being projected in the film is stating their view and their concurrence which lies on the side against labeling Get Out as a comedy. Like Peele’s intentions, the project was to transmit a bigger message about the inequalities of being a black male in America at a present time. 12 Years a Slave directed by Steve Mcqueen delivers the same message as Get Out but in a time period of legal ownership of slaves; that we must make a cultural alternation that pushes us to do anything to stop human inequality. However, The Golden Globes presented this film with Best Drama Motion Picture award. Is it because it does not take place in the post-racial era that we live in today? Withal, there is part of the audience contending that Get Out can easily be labeled as comedy for its constant comical sections. Per contra, the reason these sections of the movie are humorous are a result of Peele’s conspicuous intentions to include stereotypes of black males in movies. Brilliantly, he incorporates black stereotypes as the humor to soften up strained sectors in the film. Peele uses this to his advantage to make the audience loosen up and not have the whole movie be about whites against one black meantime bringing to light these prejudice opinions about African Americans. It is vital to recognize that the film does contain comical stages throughout, composition is about the systematic prejudice against an ethnic group that the movie is encompassing which are real issues in American society. Peele includes a number of racial discrimination topics such eugenics, slave trade, taboo in mixed relationships and police brutality. The films intention, like the one “12 Years a Slave”, is bring forward the ‘post-racism lie’ America has been living with while simultaneously telling a story that entertains the audience and allows for conversation and understanding. To conclude, “Get Out” by director Jordan Peele cannot be categorized into the genre of comedy. Peele uses instances of comedy solely to keep the audience entertained in the greater message Peele wants us discuss that is the racial prejudice that we are trying to cover in America.