Maybe he was born with it. It may be forty.
We don’t know about you, but we’re pretty sure we’ve watched around 95% of what’s available on Netflix since mid-March, which was when stay-at-home orders went. been put in place due to the coronavirus pandemic. With nothing to do and nowhere to go, excessive observation was the perfect distraction.
And in the seven months that have passed since the quarantine began, more than a few TV shows have managed to become a thing. You can’t scroll through your Twitter feed without seeing a meme related to it. And your parents talk about it in one of your daily FaceTime chats. You know what we mean.
The last example of this phenomenon is Emily in Paris, which has sparked debate – both online and in our (virtual) offices – over whether or not this is a good show since its first season three weeks ago. There is nothing really extraordinary about the series itself (no offense, Darren star!) except how ordinary he actually dares to be in 2020.
So its quality is not really the issue; its timing and whether it dropped at the right time is probably a better subject to study.