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CELEBRATING ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF EDITORIAL FREEDOM
Though now Selina is free to explore who she is outside of the White House, it seems that the show’s writers are still figuring out what this looks like.
While somewhat repetitive, the show’s gags continue to produce laughs, and Archer remains as cynical and hilarious as ever.
Besides the show’s clever sports humor and offbeat existentialism, what’s most intriguing about “Brockmire” is how it deconstructs its eponymous subject.
While television does afford some advantages, it can’t hide the deficiencies inherent in the structure of the show.
Maybe it’s better to think of “13 Reasons Why” not as a story about suicide, but a story about bullying.
College sports has transformed into a money-making body that allows university football coaches to be the highest paid state employees, while the athletes under their tutelage aren’t even allowed to see a dime.
The framework of the comedy is glaringly obvious: Watch this successful woman try and fail to face her childhood trauma, conveniently delivered in the form of a hot man with kids!
There’s always been a certain poetry to the Forrest’s travails, and “Review” wraps up its run with a fitting ending.
Immediately upon watching “Nobodies,” the show’s deficiencies are evident.
To see these highly respected directors become grounded by the war is as gripping as it is troubling.