TV Posts Tagged as 'Sap'
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Good Witch's Garden, The (2009)
Catherine Bell awakes the character but the garden is full of corn pop. 26-Sep-2018
Good Witch (2015-)
She's more like an instinctual psychic but its a safe haven to visit if you like to pretend that the world is inviolable and matured. The worst it can do is make you feel bad for not being good. What's wrong with that? 16-Apr-2018
Christmas Next Door (2017)
The acting is on par with when your friends ask how you are in mid-conversation and then continue to interrupt. Your spirit is measured by how many trinkets your house can blink not how nice to others you are. Jesse needed to embrace a wit dick that would have added realistic merriment to proceedings relying on miracles. 17-Dec-2017
Magic Stocking, The (2015)
It skimps on magic, logic and reality. A holiday nip that doesn't choke. 07-Nov-2017
I'm offended by the audacity of saddling Linda Lavin with irritable cliche jewish parent syndrome. I'm disappointed that two super squishies (Feuerstein and Walton) are relegated to a throwback even I can't relate to. The only way to eliminate stereotypes is by archiving them as mature and respectful, so one day they can be emulated by such. 10-Oct-2017
Me, Myself & I (2017-)
I am not going to zigzag through 3 generations of the same character, who barely resemble one another, as they rehash old TV glory. Seen it at a better pace, with mature life reflection and impassioned humor. 27-Sep-2017
It relied on the agreeableness of an adorable moppet. It was blind to color, height, age and privilege. The surprise was the weighty themes the show stockpiled onto the shoulder of its child character and the many hands slapping each other to ride on his success. There are moments when the family starts to mesh and affection becomes inherent but then hand slaps are instituted again and the family dynamic is fully separated by series end as Webster is turned into a bit player. 24-Jul-2017
When We Rise (2017)
The voices from the past are always welcome when it mirrors or inspires answers for the present or the future. Alas, these voices are compromised because we are glossing over the blemishes that made some of these people frustrated enough to fight. The varnish oozing from righteousness doesn't allow for understanding, it grants more hate.
I thought with the introduction of stellar that we could feast on some glorious acting arcs. Except for a Guy Pearce "bitch" moment and a Mary Louise Parker speech, the players remained underwhelmingly served.
The writing was phlegmatic and evolved from someone who's indulgence doesn't correspond with the angst of a struggling GLBTQ.
I remained unmoved from beginning to end and felt punished for enduring it.
Bless Matthew Del Negro for being one of the few to own his confounding hair piece. 09-Mar-2017
An elaborate history lesson of every political malaise the LGBTQ community has suffered is not must-watch TV. All these arguments have been better served as singular concepts with haste in pacing, adherence to character inheritance in proportion to story heritage and or stimulating players. After two episodes I want to tune out too but I will do my part and calmly digest the last two, unless I asphyxiate. Every laceration only make old wounds itch and every impropriety depicted immerses us deeper.
A mini series is not supposed to be a reenactment of what a docu already does so well. The audience needs to be riveted and provoked to stay tuned. Stories and players accompanying our history are not up to par. The safe word should have been "fuck you," instead of "please."
I'm going to be petty now. The wigs and pieces are hideous. Pretty never hurts. Were they leftovers from The Muppets "Fraggle Rock" segments? 03-Mar-2017