Every year, there is always at least one day I find myself looking for the happy holidays that those jewelry advertisements tell me that I should feel. Except to go to Jared, my antidote? Some enjoyable holidays to watch. Here is a mix of old and new viewing options to keep you in mind.
“The Great British Bake-Off: Holidays” (December 3, Netflix) -If you feel that your butt is soaking wet, then season 4 of this holiday special is what you knead. This year, judges Paul Hollywood and Prue Leith, along with regular hosts Matt Lucas and filling Tom Allen, welcomed them back to the tent alumni Jamie and Rosie (2019 edition), Ruby in 2018 and James in 2017.
“Young Rock” Christmas Special (December 15th, NBC) -The freshman season of “Young Rock” is one of the happiest parts of the regular year, so this Christmas special will definitely provide the same amount of good atmosphere. The special event took place in three time periods. In 1982, “an uninvited guest” hindered Jr. Dwayne’s vacation. In 1987, Rocky and his son started some work in the mall. In 1993, Dwayne had to spend Christmas with Coach O.
“Puppies Crash Christmas” (Now playing, Hulu) -This special show, which premiered in 2017, is an old viewing recommendation. But you know what? This is new to someone, and someone may get a lot of joy from watching a puppy playing in a gift.
“Living in front of a studio audience: facts of life and different brushstrokes” (December 7, ABC) -It’s not that happiness must come entirely from holiday-themed content. Enter this special. Jimmy Kimmel produced one last time, and it was a call. This time, Jennifer Aniston will play Blair and Gabriel Union will play Tuty. Another wonderful moment is coming.
“Rescue” (December 3, Disney+) -As far as I am concerned, this sad documentary tells the story of the Thai football team and their coach rescued from a flooded cave in 2018. It is tragic and dramatic. But when previewing it (providing a filter to the media) I was most moved to see how inspiring the resilience of the human spirit is—from the divers who risk everything to the community that unites to save this group of children This documentary tells about the type of courage that only the best of us can have, and what the rest of us should strive to be when we are called.
“Dragon Race: Nine Realms” (December 23, Hulu) -This is for the children in the “How to Train Your Dragon” series. The series is set 1,300 years after the events of the movie, and tells about a group of “untimely children” who “unveiled the truth about dragons and where they hid”, according to a log. All six episodes can be carnival.
Some thoughts on “inheritance”
In this season’s “Inheritance”, we don’t have many episodes. As time goes by, my pressure is getting bigger and bigger. I told my husband a few weeks ago that I felt more and more that I was watching “The Walking Dead”, but here, Logan is a zombie and Kendall is the only one who bravely picked up an axe. Except that Kendall just realized it was a toy. Now, I’m waiting for Logan to eat Kendall’s brain.
Obviously, I don’t think this will happen. (But what a happy ending that will be!) However, I do have a lot of pressing questions. Among them:
- I know that Tom will not go to jail because people pay too much attention to his anxiety about it, but what is the purpose of this narrative? Logan had told him that he would not forget that Tom was willing to withstand the heat. So will Tom be floated to the top of the heir’s food chain? Or is Tom angry at his previous position and want to betray those who are willing to put him in jail?
- Do we think Kendall found this gift from his child? What if, after looking for true love on his birthday, Kendall found a gift and it was a watch made of construction paper?
- Am I crazy because I think this show needs a significant time jump next season?
- Should Connor take off his jacket at the party? I was a little bit in that team Kendall. This is the atmosphere killer for indoor parties.
- Between the full episode of UTI about Logan and watching Alexander Skarsgård pee on my phone last week, I was able to reduce 98% of the talk and show pee on the show. agree Disagree?
Netflix’s “Voir” pushes… to go to the movies?
CNN’s Brian Lowry previewed “Voir”, a movie about Netflix wants you to watch on TV at home.
“Give Netflix some chutzpah: After making a huge contribution in the dilemma of the drama film business, the service’s new series “Voir” looks back at the mood when going to the movie theater.
Produced by directors David Fincher and David Pryor, the series is described as “a collection of visual essays that love movies” and is dedicated to pioneering films of the past.
“I remember the exact moment when I fell in love with the movie,” Sasha Stone explained in her short film about “Jaws.” “I grew up in a dark theater, staring at that big screen.”
The other five short films (most of them about 20 minutes long) cover a variety of movies and themes-including “Lawrence of Arabia” and “48 HR”. ——Everyone passes through different voices and lenses. But the overall theme is to experience the formative nature of these movies in theaters, presented in services dedicated to making content available at home. An article by Taylor Ramos looks at the blurring of the boundaries between film and television, saying that the “Sopranos” are improving the level of video games by serving viewers who “want to watch ambitious TV shows.” Key bridge.
In general, “Voir” is very interesting. Hey, if you are tired of any article (an obvious possibility), you don’t even need to sneak into another theater to see something else. “
“Diary” of Disney+ Special Program
The other is from Lowry, he still remembers the special program of high school (barely) and Charlie Brown.
“After completing the live-action film of the “Diary of the Cowardly Kid” Quartet, the book creator Jeff Kinney left his mark on the small screen. He wrote and produced an animated special for Disney+. The animation was written and produced by him. The animation feels more directly related to the source, just as the cartoonist Charles Schultz helped define the Charlie Brown special show in the 1960s. Here, the story, as always, depends on Gray Ghefley and his terrible middle school transition made his friendship with the stupid Raleigh strained. Raleigh glanced at the condition and said, “Maybe my mother can go to school at home. “
It takes less than an hour to run, it’s a beautiful introduction to the book, and the minimalist animation (directed by “Futurama” Swinton Scott) reflects the basic drawings well. Brady Noon of “The Mighty Ducks: Game Changers” voices Greg.