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zenithwit

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  1. That was a really nice and sweet season premiere. I completely forgot that the last episode of last season was supposed to be in Spartanburg before production was halted for Covid. So it was nice that they were able to pick up where they left with all three drag kids. It was also really nice how Eureka showcased her drag family and gave each of them a special spotlight in her performance. Though I wish we saw a bit more of their personalities. While I know they were going for a cohesive look, the end result made her drag family look like a bunch of Eureka's. Not going to lie, Oli
  2. Anyone watching this docuseries on HBO Max? There are three episodes available but from what I read there will be two more episodes released at a future date (not sure when).
  3. Anyone watching this show on Netflix?
  4. Makes sense that former female inmates would have a somewhat well-functioning collective with limited resources. Wouldn't want to be one of those guards though.
  5. The actress who played the escrow woman in the club also plays Kamala in Never Have I Ever on Netflix. In Never Have I Ever, she has a thick Indian accent so hearing her here with an American accent really took me out of the episode. She seems like an up and coming actress so I was kinda surprised that she would do an one off guest role like this (i.e. one that doesn't have a lot of meat to it). It almost makes me wonder if we'll see the escrow woman again but that seems doubtful based on where she and Connor ended their conversation.
  6. Season 2 is returning on Oct. 11th on HBO Max. Here is the trailer:
  7. RIP Weird Al I think the concept behind this show (and comic book) is really interesting. But as others in this thread have pointed out, it feels like a lot of the female characters are behaving "like men". I know the writer for the comic book is a man so maybe the issue with this universe is that it's from the male perspective to begin with? That being said, I do think that if such a catastrophic event happened there would women grabbing guns and rioting (we know from the pandemic that raiding grocery stores would definitely happen too). But I think there would also be a lot of c
  8. Just noticed that Honey was in this Todrick Hall commercial for Samsung:
  9. This docuseries really hit home for me. While I personally wasn't LuLaRoe's target audience (like @greekmom I thought LuLaRue leggings and clothes were hideous), many of my high school peers were. I think at least 10 of my high school classmates became retailers at one point or another. It felt like every time I logged onto Facebook, I was being invited to a new LuLaRue group. Not surprisingly, all of them were women and I think most of them were stay at home moms too. 100% this. We really did not get any representation from the "80% who did not make any money" (stat from the MLM
  10. I don't mind Tom as much when he is more of a background character. And I honestly would have been okay if his character arc was a few episodes as Jane's boyfriend. But I hated when he became Daria's boyfriend and the resulting falling out between Daria and Jane. I get that this sort of situation happens with teenage girls but Daria and Jane's friendship and banter was such a bedrock for the show. So losing that really impacted the show (for me). To this day, I cringe watching "I Loathe a Parade" because that's when Daria clearly starts to like Tom.
  11. The whole series is on Paramount+ and I own all of the DVDs (including the two movies). So my sadness isn't so much about not being able to watch the old episodes but more about wanting to immerse myself into that universe again and seeing the characters* in new situations. *I should add the caveat that I would want all of the characters back except Tom. He sucks.
  12. I'm about halfway through the series. I'm not on TikTok but also curious about the seemingly overnight celebrity of the platform's top influencers. Clearly no one truly knows how Charli and Dixie managed to amass such huge followings. But if I had to guess, I think it's because they're basic. And I don't mean that in a derogatory way. From what I can tell, TikTok is really geared toward trends (and dances) that anyone can do. Charli truly embodies the average teenager and I could see how she might represent the concept of "if she can do it, so can I." Also, it sounds like she was an
  13. When she first started talking about being from Kentucky and the bandana, I thought we were going to get some sort of Farmer/Cowboy & LA Streetwear fusion but then she went down the route of stereotypical LA gangster. She made the rookie mistake of presenting something that she thought the judges wanted rather than something that was a true representation of herself (and the latter would have been WAY more interesting). Her defensiveness throughout was very frustrating.
  14. Congratulations Kylie! I thought her runway look was really beautiful (I like Eureka's as well). You could almost see the girls producing themselves at the end. "What do I need to say or do to get Ru an Emmy?" was written all over their faces. Agreed. Thinking back to some of the objectively better songs/performances ("Read U Wrote U", "Category Is" and "Kitty Girl"), most of the verses were about how good the queen is and how they are going to get the crown. I guess "I am American" may have been the turning point with incorporating a platform into the verses but it still w
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