I just know half of those people have letterboxd accounts so no wonder that happened
I hate the way this film romanticizes the hard to get girl trope, and the way women shown are supposed to be more irresistible for the eyes of men in this manner (especially when the director is a cis guy)
I hate the way how the plot’s foundation is based on the fact that a short white sad boi (gordon-levitt) creates an unnatural and immoral scheme on how to get a woman whom he fancies, treating her as an object…
a youthful poetry that contemplates on being young as a trial, that living through it while being flawed and in love makes the adventures and encounters a survival course. frequently going beyond the topics of being a teenager, F*ck Anyone Who’s Not a Sea Blob’s feverish and visually inventive spirit explores its psychological portrait of being a lover grappling with femininity and choices, haunted by decisions and life’s what ifs as the stream of memories and fantasies make for a densely layered and visceral hour of TV.
so powerful the lorde spoke during the episode
extracting tender human exchange without lapsing into melodramatics, the high-stakes narrative that persistently crescendos within the series is replaced by unexpected minimalism, an almost whiplash-inducing change-a departure which serves as a welcome pause in the glistening chaos.
the world finds itself at a halt, paralytically helpless over disease and impermanence. Rue’s abundance of emotion and stoicism has never been more authentic which is juxtaposed to Ali’s definite warmth. discussing everything from love to revolution, she gradually breaks, her quivering lip and runny nose steadily belying her willful façade then the episode ends, perfectly contrasting the delirious celebration of self-destruction that the end of s1 displayed