We have all been afflicted and our past mistakes. On the contrary, if I do more to make myself feel good here, I have struck by mine past mistakes. It is not uncommon for me to resume a bad conversation or an email, with pain that I may be able to show myself to be younger or deaf or ignorant or anyone with bad habits. Just this week, I found myself taking a shower and shower and thinking about how I made the plan in the bar more than a year ago. I’m not saying it makes sense, I’m just saying it happens.
However, of all the small weaknesses that my brain likes to use, one of the ones I write about. And today is a day of remembrance. Mu a piece about Netflix videos On this post two years ago, I found it possible to quote Tim Robinson’s paintings I Think You Should Leave was not “really good.”
If I don’t explain this: I’m wrong. Seriously, very wrong.
To begin with I Think You Should Leave debuted on Netflix on April 23, 2019, I’ve seen it – and the number is – a hundred times. Of course, the season alone has only six episodes, their 29 art sessions for just 100 minutes. It’s a short video. But I have repeated a short, or many, video every week or two. Malcolm Gladwell would say I did, even though he wondered why.
Unfortunately, “why” does not take Malcolm Gladwell to know. Something my brain does, where I can’t stop feeling embarrassed and real? Whatever it may be, it finds a kind of spirit within I Think You Should Leave. In his 29 paintings, almost everything focuses on a person who is arrogant, handsome – yet he refuses to move, for fear that he might be embarrassed for his mistakes. The video is opened by a man who tries to open an open door when asked about the job, then insists that it happens on both sides, and slips with effort as he hits the door frame. The final episode features Reggie, a man who really wants to play “the name of your funny YouTube app” on a social media game to go home and make his own, and then try to give bad results like video viruses. Both men play with Robinson, who is so passionate about defending himself that he doesn’t like to take pictures.
Instead, it’s a man who goes to a pre-shower meeting with his girlfriend and never ceases to say that the bags are stuffed with low-end programs from his failed film. You are a young man in a hot suit who hits his car in a men’s clothing store and sticks to his innocence, advising customers to watch pornography on their phones while stealing suits. Then a brother at a dinner party who stalks a trampling jalapeno but refuses to confess in front of a guest with a star, instead offers a leaven of water, meaningless. He is, in our evil ways, all of us.
Printing has also changed sitcoms as Office and Friends, and develop new tools for them and make them hopeless viewers for generations. It turned out Secret & Peele joining YouTube juggernaut. But it also helped I Think You Should Leave, for the sake of self-doubt and self-deception, that the snow is just a new joke: a religious group that has fulfilled culture, especially according to memes made in a one-minute run. Even if you haven’t watched the app, you’ve eaten it.