(Photo by Josh Ethan Johnson / © A24 / Courtesy Everett Collection)Many who saw Steven Yeun as the suave, stylish playboy Ben in Lee Chang-dong’s Burning were shocked not to see him among the Academy Award nominees for Best Supporting Actor in 2019. The Korean-born American actor, just a few years out from leaving his star-making turn as Glenn on The Walking Dead – the episode still crushes us to this day – had delivered the kind of charismatic, sinister, and layered performance that, had it not been in a foreign film, would have all but assured him a solid awards-season run. Yet, despite some serious campaigning from writers and industry folks who heralded his turn as the almost Ripley-esque figure, it was not to be.Burning was just one within a streak of exciting post-Walking Dead projects that have marked Yeun as one of the most interesting and unpredictable actors of his generation – and one of the Freshest. Since leaving the AMC series in 2016, he has popped up in Bong Joon-ho’s Okja and Boots Riley’s Sorry To Bother You, and he s played the lead in the ultra-violent action/horror/comedy Mayhem, all Certified Fresh; add to that some great TV voice work in acclaimed animated series Tuca Bertie and Wizards. And then there’s this year’s Minari, in which he plays an immigrant father chasing the American dream in the rural South – and dragging an unwitting family along with him – and which won top honors at last year’s Sundance Film Festival.Minari arrives in theaters with three Screen Actors Guild Nominations, including for two for Yeun for Lead Actor and as part of the ensemble, and a controversial Golden Globe nomination for Best Foreign Language Film, despite being a decidedly American production and story. (Pundits predict the Academy won’t be making another Burning-level oversight of his performance when Oscar nominations are eventually announced, either.) Yeun, of course, isn’t focused on the hype, but on the work, and what Minari’s success could mean for American audiences and American stories moving forward.Ahead of the movie’s release, Yeun sat for an extended chat with Rotten Tomatoes to talk about how he has charted his unique career path, playing Minari’s single-minded Jacob, and why he seeks collaborators who are like nobody else.Jacqueline Coley for Rotten Tomatoes: I really wanted first of all to congratulate you on the SAG nominations, both your individual one and the ensemble one, and again, the film s just getting so much great praise. I checked this morning – I didn t know until today – but you re on a five-film Certified Fresh hot streak. Steven Yeun: Really?Yeah. There must have been a lot of offers after The Walking Dead and you could have gone a lot of different directions, but looking at the films you did – everything from Okja and Mayhem to Sorry To Bother You and now Minari – those are specific choices. How did you decide to do those films, and why did you want to work with those filmmakers?Yeun: It s strange, because you re asking me now from a kind of a retrospective lens, and maybe I ve by this point kind of compiled a story to tell about what happened and how I made these choices, but in those moments, I don t know if I had agency like that. I probably did. I certainly said no to things that I felt were just other versions of things that I ve tried before.But I think a lot of it is, for me, I was really trying to find myself. I was really trying to find out who I was and kind of get to play in roles that allowed me the space to express the fullness of, not me per se, but of a character. As an Asian-American actor, prior to Walking Dead, if I had any opportunities at all, it was really mostly to service larger narratives or kind of be a plot point by which to weave the main character around. So I wanted to be the main character that gets to have the plot points to weave around. With Mayhem, I m so thankful to them for giving me my first chance at a leading role. It wasn t a big budget and we shot it in Serbia, but we had some really wonderful people with us. Samara s [Weaving, his co-star] incredible, Joe [Lynch, the director] is great. To flex that muscle was attractive to me.Steven Yeun in Burning. (Photo by © Well Go USA / courtesy Everett Collection)And, then Okja… who wouldn t work for director Bong? I m a huge fan. And so, him reaching out and giving that part to me was extraordinary – and painful, because K was very much something that I was at the time, just somebody straddling two worlds and being unable to service either one. And I think going through that experience – I wasn t necessarily super conscious of what I 游戏采用经典白描绣像画风，界面设计非常古风古韵。城市建设、人才探索、人事任命、兵勇征集、外交贸易......玩法众多但操作又不繁琐，采用了部分放置类管理模式，可以让玩家轻松完成规划。玩家开局任选一处势力，厉兵秣马目标攻占所有城池，过程非常自由且充满策略性，被玩家评为最硬核回合三国SLG手游。
When Tom Hooper s Cats debuted in theaters back in December, critical response to the film was swift and savage (it currently sits at 20% on the Tomatometer), which wasn t a surprise to anyone paying attention to the internet chatter following the release of the film s first trailer. But once the initial hubbub died down, it seemed like audiences were content to move on. There were much more important things to worry about, after all.However, when shelter-in-place orders began to go into effect across the country during the first few weeks of March, people everywhere scrambled to find something to watch at home, and it just so happened that Cats entered the digital market on March 17. Thanks to the musings of Seth Rogen, who live-tweeted while watching the film, and another writer who received information about a potential butthole cut of the movie, Cats blew up again, and we now have a collection of officially licensed clips that help illustrate what made it so fascinating to so many people. Check out all 10 of the clips below, and let us know in the comments what you thought about the movie!The One That Doesn t Tell Us What Jellicles AreIf you re looking for any clues as to what exactly a Jellicle Cat is, your best bet would be this musical number, appropriately titled Jellicle Songs for Jellicle Cats. We re not saying it will necessarily clarify anything for you, as the song sets up even more questions than it answers, but it s apparently sufficient for Francesca Hayward s Victoria, who seems content to take phrases like Jellicles can and Jellicles do at face value.The Rebel Wilson Scene That s As Wild As You ve HeardIt s the clip you never you knew you needed to see until you saw it and couldn t figure out if it was a good idea that you did or not, but you re glad you got it over with anyway. Rebel Wilson s Jennyanydots, a Gumbie Cat, attempts to explain what it is she does that makes her a Gumbie Cat. In the meantime, she sashays around an oversized kitchen, unzips her fur coat to reveal another more bedazzled one underneath, and devours a few cockroaches with human faces. You know, Gumbie Cat things.The One Where Jason Derulo Does a British AccentThis is Jason Derulo s big song, which, like pretty much all of the others, serves to shed some light on who his character is. And, like pretty much all of the others, you don t learn a whole lot, except maybe that Rum Tum Tugger will do basically the opposite of what you want him to. Oh, and Derulo can pull off a somewhat halfway decent British accent.The One Where James Corden Eats TrashJames Corden spends most of his number demonstrating why his dumpster connoisseur Bustopher Jones is, as the song explains, so fat. He s also one of the few cats who wears human clothes, though he eventually sheds his tux and top hat to go prancing through the garbage, like every true gentleman does.The One That Takes Place in a Giant HouseMungojerrie and Rumpleteazer are a pair of delinquent cats who have developed a reputation for petty theft and general chaos, or so they claim. The most notable thing about this clip is arguably the production design, which takes center stage as Mungo, Rumple, and Victoria do somersaults on oversized bedroom furniture, slide down bannisters, and crawl around on a giant dinner table. It actually looks kind of fun.The One Where Ian McKellen Gets MetaIan McKellen musters all of the world-weariness he can to sing the song of Gus, an old theater cat reminiscing on his past accomplishments, and of course, he makes it easy to believe that all the other cats would sit around in awe as he tells his stories. He also gets to sing the shockingly self-aware line, The theater is certainly not what it was, and he sells it without a hint of irony. In other words, Ian McKellen is incredible no matter how furry he is, and no one else could have played Gus.The One with Tap DancingSteven McRae makes the most of his appearance here as Skimbleshanks, the Railway Cat, tap dancing his way through train cars and across the tracks. The song that accompanies him is predictably meaningless, but as a showcase for his abilities, it s pretty great.The One With Taylor Swift and Nude Idris ElbaOh, that s right. Taylor Swift is in this movie. Her British accent is decidedly less effective than Jason Derulo s, but when you ve got magical catnip and nude cat Idris Elba to distract viewers, no one is likely to notice.The One With Magic and Awkward NuzzlesThis is the first of the clips in which we actually hear Dame Judi Dench s voice, as she sings the praises of Laurie Davidson s Mr. Mistoffelees, a magician cat with a penchant for awkward neck nuzzles and nose kisses. He also shoots playing cards out of his top hat and flowers out of his sleeves. Because he s magic.The One With Jennifer Hudson s SnotCats culminates in this moment, the iconic song that has been covered and parodied countless times. Jennifer Hudson belts it out with the requisite emotion, and it s shot with an air of reverence, but the computer effects and the copious upper-lip snot are admittedly a little distracting. It s the big finale the movie deserves.Cats is available to own now on FandangoNOW, Amazon, Google, iTunes, and Vudu.沙巴体育游戏英雄联盟手游无疑霸占了7月份热搜榜单，自从手游在20号开放超燃测试之后，很多玩家都舍弃了同类型游戏，纷纷投入英雄联盟手游的怀抱中。尽管英雄联盟手游现在仅仅是处于测试阶段，但是玩家在游戏中排队仅仅需要两三秒的时间，这足够证明内测的人数之多。让玩家感到震惊的是：英雄联盟手游官方微博的粉丝不知不觉超过了200万，足够证明手游的火热程度，不得不说英雄联盟IP热度无人能敌。
4. 呼朋唤友 随心所欲
5. HD 画质与高品质音讯
9.16.2 1月喜迎Toy Story 4. Bring on Bill Ted Face the Music. Adam DriverDriver showed why he s one of the most in-demand stars of the day, pulling off an emotional turnaround in Star Wars: The Rise of Skywaker as well as awards-worthy work in The Report and Marriage Story. He somehow made time to fight zombies, too, in The Dead Don t Die.Robert PattinsonPattinson continued his indie streak, first in Claire Denis s mind-bending space thriller, High Life, and then in Robert Eggers rain-soaked two-hander, The Lighthouse. His hilarious turn as the dauphin in The King was only upstaged by the announcement he would be the next Batman.Scarlett JohanssonIf it wasn t enough that Johansson earned two Oscar nominations this year – Best Supporting Actress for Jojo Rabbit and Best Actress for Marriage Story – she also played a pivotal role in the biggest movie of the year, and all time, Avengers: Endgame.Bong Joon HoKorean filmmaker Bong Joon-ho pulled off what no one before him ever had: winning the Oscar for Best Picture with a foreign-language movie. That film, Parasite, made more than 0 million worldwide, win four Oscars total (along with the Palme d Or), and made Bong a household name in the U.S.« Previous Category Next Category »
Back in 2015, one of the most popular television series in recent memory came to an end after six seasons, but the finale of Downton Abbey was also soon followed by news that a film would be forthcoming. It took almost four years for that film to happen, but it appears the final result is worth the wait: not only is Downton Abbey currently Certified Fresh at 84%, but it also topped the box office in its opening weekend and earned the highest debut total of any film produced by Focus Features. Set two years after the series finale, the story catches up with the Crawley family and their servants as they prepare for a visit from King George and Queen Mary, and critics and audiences alike say it s a satisfying return that understands what made the series such a success in the first place.Ahead of the film s release, RT editor Jacqueline Coley sat down with Hugh Bonneville and Elizabeth McGovern (Robert and Cora Crawley) to chat about the series popularity and how it was translated for the big screen. They recalled their favorite moments from the series, explored how their characters grew over time, and explained the difference between Downton Abbey fandom in the U.K. and the U.S. Check out the full interview above, and let us know what you thought of the movie.Downton Abbey is in theaters now.
ers is now developing a sequel to the 2019 update of Pet Sematary, although it s unclear what the sequel will be about, such as whether it will attempt to adapt the second film directly, or spin off a new story. The new film will be directed by screenwriter Lindsey Beer, who has also worked on several (unproduced) high profile projects like M.A.S.K. (Mobile Armored Strike Kommand), a Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles reboot, the Short Circuit remake, and Marvel s Silver Sable.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News.
沙巴体育游戏 Horror filmmakers have been scaring the pants off of us since the earliest days of cinema. Back then, it was monsters and mummies and science experiments gone wrong doing the frightening; today, it can be anything from masked killers to sound-hating aliens to pop-up book characters to, well, US. But how do filmmakers use cinema to scare audiences? What tactics have they employed over the century to tickle our terror bone – and how have those tactics evolved? In our latest video essay, Rotten Tomatoes Editor Jacqueline Coley chronicles the history of horror in cinema, introducing us to the masters of the genre and describing their fiendish strategies. It’s a suspenseful journey that will take you from the original cinematic universe to the slasher phenomenon right through to today’s ambitious, expectation-subverting horror works – with pitstops at torture porn and Hitch along the way.Recommended:200 Best Horror Movies of All TimeWorst Horror Movies of All Time
Aaron Sorkin returns to the courtroom drama for The Trial of the Chicago 7, one of this season’s big awards frontrunners. The historical film, which depicts the titular multi-defendant case concerning the 1968 Democratic National Convention protests, is earning mostly positive reviews. Sorkin’s directorial talent, in only his second feature at the helm, is still up for debate, but the movie is primarily being praised for his writing and the performances by the ensemble cast, led by Sacha Baron Cohen portraying Yippie icon Abbie Hoffman. The movie is also, of course, the latest in a run of period pieces being highlighted for its timeliness in 2020.Here’s what critics are saying about The Trial of the Chicago 7:Could this be the Best Picture of 2020?The Trial of the Chicago 7 is the best film that the barren 2020 cinematic landscape has given way to. Kyle Pinion, ScreenRexIt’s one of this year’s very best films. Sean O Connell, Cinema BlendOne of the best pictures to grace the screen in 2020. Danielle Solzman, Solzy at the MoviesOne of the best movies of the year. Richard Roeper, Chicago Sun-TimesWill it satisfy Sorkin fans?The Trial of the Chicago 7 is Sorkin at his Sorkinniest, in the good way. Stephanie Zacharek, TimeWhile it certainty feels like an Aaron Sorkin film, it also doesn’t – there is a new edge to his work here. Ben Rolph, Discussing FilmThis is easily the most forceful piece of anti-systemic filmmaking of his career. Kyle Pinion, ScreenRexAaron Sorkin at his most Sorkin-y somehow translates to him at his worst. Matt Cipolla, The Film StageRyan FujitaniWas he the right choice to direct his own script?Sorkin does not seem like the obvious choice for telling the story of the Chicago 7, but his new movie… works to overcome Sorkin’s past rhetoric and deficiencies. Matt Goldberg, ColliderIf you had any doubts that Aaron Sorkin the director was incapable of living up to his screenwriting counterpart, The Trial of the Chicago 7 obliterates concern. Robert Kojder, Flickering MythIt’s hard not to wonder if a different filmmaker might have productively shifted the balance here, perhaps by treating his dazzling words as the movie’s skeleton, not its star. Justin Chang, Los Angeles TimesIt’s just frustrating to imagine how much better this could have been without Sorkin in the director’s chair. Clint Worthington, Consequence of SoundHe’s definitely improving as a filmmaker…[but] would a different director have applied auteuristic flair to Sorkin’s masterful Chicago 7 script? Undoubtedly. Sean O Connell, Cinema BlendSo how is Sorkin s directing?The film is most notable for the way it goes in directions we haven’t seen from [Sorkin]… he emerges as an assured filmmaker whose style can be as propulsive as his words. Steve Pond, The WrapSorkin takes a rather dense, complicated court case and keeps it aloft every minute, as if he were following the aerodynamic principles of hang-gliding rather than moviemaking. Stephanie Zacharek, TimeAaron Sorkin captures the courtroom drama with electricity and the violence with horrifying albeit striking clarity and pain. Robert Kojder, Flickering MythAs a director, Sorkin hasn’t yet grasped how to meld personal drama and historical sweep into a cohesive whole. Chris Barsanti, Slant MagazineThe filmmaking is in dire need of the same sort of fire and passion inherent in the performances. Chris Evangelista, Slashfilm(Photo by Netflix)But the writing is good, right?With this being an Aaron Sorkin film, the words are the best part… the punches of his The Trial of the Chicago 7 script linger longer than his usual pacing. Don Shanahan, 25YLOne of Sorkin’s great gifts as a storyteller is his ability to play with structure to great effect within his screenplays, and The Trial of the Chicago 7 is no exception. Kyle Pinion, ScreenRexThe dialogue pops but rarely overlaps, the way it does in real life, because if it did, you wouldn’t be hearing the voice of Sorkin the screenwriter, with his perfectly engineered setups and comebacks. Justin Chang, Los Angeles TimesHow is the cast?There are so many stand-out performances here that I’ll be ruminating on them for a while. Danielle Solzman, Solzy at the MoviesArguably the best ensemble acting showcase so far this year. Don Shanahan, 25YLThe ensemble’s collective performance veers between being show-stopping and falling into parody. Robert Daniels, The PlaylistAre there any standouts?Abdul-Mateen, who just won an Emmy for Watchmen, deserves some serious Oscar consideration as Bobby. Brian Truitt, USA TodayMajor kudos to Abdul-Mateen II, fresh off his Emmy win for Watchman, in bringing an impassioned supporting turn to the screen. Nate Adams, The Only CriticIn a film with wall-to-wall great performances, Rylance’s is the greatest, primarily because he manages to make his work here seem so natural. Chris Evangelista, Slashfilm[Michael] Keaton steals the show by slowing the rapid-fire Sorkin dialogue down to a crawl; he makes you lean in for every word. Steve Pond, The WrapTruly, there is not a single performance that stands out over another as each one is amplified and balanced by those around them. Douglas Davidson, Elements of Madness(Photo by Netflix)How is Sacha Baron Cohen?Sacha Baron Cohen is a revelation. Rubin Safaya, CinemalogueCohen [gives] the finest performance of his career. Kyle Pinion, ScreenRexIt’s Baron Cohen’s best performance ever. Helen O Hara, Empire MagazineOne of the best performances of his career… his take on the freewheeling Abbie Hoffman proves a terrific showcase for the Borat star. Nate Adams, The Only CriticIt’s Cohen’s Hoffman — kooky and calculated all at once — who really elevates the movie whenever it starts to feel like a routine. Eric Kohn, IndieWireBy contrast, what about Jeremy Strong?His performance is meant to be hammy, [but] by not even sounding like Rubin, he reduces the actual whip-smart man into a Cheech and Chong impression. Robert Daniels, The PlaylistStrong gives arguably the weakest performance in a solid array of talent, his line delivery leaning at times toward the Cheech and Chong end of the spectrum. Ty Burr, Boston GlobeThe actor, unfortunately, decides to adopt a voice that makes him sound exactly like Tommy Chong. Chris Evangelista, SlashfilmStrong is as quirky as it gets, one is bound to love this lovable and soulful act. Ben Rolph, Discussing FilmStrong is terrific and serves as a scene-stealer throughout. Chris Bumbray, JoBlo(Photo by Netflix)Is the movie accurate?As a history lesson, it plays more than a little fast and loose. Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment WeeklyIt’s a Hollywoodized recounting… Sorkin can’t resist manufacturing little arcs and dramatic payoffs, even when they contradict what we know about these men. A.A. Dowd, AV ClubIt’s the little details Chicago 7 messily gets wrong. Robert Daniels, The PlaylistIt was wilder than this. It was worse than this… soak up historical perspective, but then go read further official accounts and records afterward. Don Shanahan, 25YLDoes it resonate anyway?It s as much about the constitutional American right to protest as it is about justice, which makes it incredibly relevant to where we are today. David Rooney, Hollywood ReporterFar from being a historical drama, Sorkin’s star-studded howl at injustice feels like a particularly eloquent news bulletin. Helen O Hara, Empire MagazineIt adds up to something that could scarcely be more relevant: a salute to what political freedom in America really means. Owen Gleiberman, VarietySorkin, who wrote the script in 2007, understands that the story being told here is never not timely. Justin Chang, Los Angeles TimesA period piece for multiple periods: The drama takes place in the 60s, has the rousing flavor of a ‘90s popcorn thriller and also feels relevant and urgent in 2020. Brian Truitt, USA TodayThe drama feels confined to the trial itself rather than taking a macro view of how this event shaped America or how it reflects our current situation. Matt Goldberg, ColliderThe conclusions of the film are generally accepted today. This leaves audiences wondering why the film was made today, and not a decade ago. Alan French, We Live Entertainment(Photo by Netflix)What if we just want to be entertained?So pleasurable in the execution that you’ll want to watch it again upon its ending. Douglas Davidson, Elements of MadnessWatching The Trial of the Chicago 7 is a little like reading Dickens: much of the fun lies in picking up on the signals of individual characters. Stephanie Zacharek, TimeThe Trial of the Chicago 7 is kind of a feel-good movie, and yet there’s not much to feel uplifted about when you look at how institutional power responds to protest. Matt Goldberg, ColliderEven if The Trial of the Chicago 7 qualifies as catnip for Oscar voters, it’s a juicy courtroom drama, a sweeping ’60s panorama, an epic of liberal hand wringing and an all-you-can-eat actors’ buffet rolled into one. Justin Chang, Los Angeles TimesThe Trial of the Chicago 7 opens in select theaters on September 25, 2020 and streams on Netflix on October 16, 2020.On an Apple device? Follow Rotten Tomatoes on Apple News. 王者荣耀在moba手游中目前还没有能够比肩的存在，lol初来乍到日活顶棚属实是因为情怀在，但毕竟和端游不是一个游戏，需要重新适应，而习惯了王者的节奏，去了lol肯定会出现不适感，人类都是有先入为主的观念的，手游中王者是先行者，后来的都是要拿来和王者对比的，因此对比之后会出现心理落差，加上之前在王者中投资的时间和金钱，到底哪个更香，我觉得这账不难算。
The Academy Awards will be celebrated on Sunday, February 24 at 5pm PST /8pm EST and broadcast live on ABC.Thumbnail photo by Kristian Dowling/Getty Images
沙巴体育游戏 In all the best teen TV series, the love triangle is a staple. Brenda/Dylan/Kelly and Brandon/Kelly/Dylan. Joey/Dawson/Jen and Dawson/Joey/Pacey. Archie/Betty/Jughead, Dean/Rory/Jess, Spike/Buffy/Angel and Willow/Oz/Tara … so many messy triangles.Never Have I Ever introduced us to another one during its debut season last year, so it’s not spoiling anything to tell you that the Paxton/Devi/Ben trio opens the Netflix dramedy’s second season, which has just launched on Netflix.But it would be a spilling a major spot of scoop to tell you just how out of control the love triangle action spirals in just the first two episodes, the many twists the teen romances take, and where all the players stand at the end of the season. What we will say: Devi is most definitely, officially with one of her equally delicious (hey, that’s what makes it so fun to watch!) love interests by the time the credits roll on the season 2 finale. But …(Photo by Isabella B. Vosmikova/Netflix)“The love triangle is yet to be sealed,” Paxton portrayer Darren Barnet (which is in no way a hint as to who Devi chooses, or who chooses her, at season’s end) told Rotten Tomatoes. “As much as (everything) in season 2 is answering it, you don’t know what is going to happen. This is high school, folks. People change their minds and get crazy every single day, so we’ve gotta wait and see.”OK, so you might have guessed that would be the case. And though the series has not yet been renewed for a third season, its massive success with season 1 during the pandemic (40 million households, internationally, watched the season) and the anticipation for its sophomore season return would make a lack of renewal shocking. Almost as shocking as what Devi (star Maitreyi Ramakrishnan) does when she becomes jealous of the new girl and …(Photo by Netflix)Nope, not spoiling it. Suffice it to say that season 2 is such a winner because the writers, including series creator Mindy Kaling, introduced us to all these endearing characters in season 1, and they continue to allow their talented cast to flesh them out in ways both big and subtle, and in ways that allow them to grow, and remain endearing, in the new episodes.“Who is this guy? Is he someone who really genuinely does care, or is he someone who just has these little moments, but most of the time he’s a name-dropper, a bit overconfident, and rich and all that kind of stuff?” Ben portrayer Jaren Lewison said he wondered about his character. “I think season 2 does a really great job of showing that he does really genuine care, but he still is that person … he still is Ben Gross, he still likes to talk a lot about what his father does and his clients and some of his money. Sometimes you just shake your head and wanna say, ‘Ben why would you say that right now?’ But I think that’s part of what’s endearing about him … he’s a goofball who really cares, and sometimes he just says the wrong stuff.”(Photo by Netflix)Devi, and again, not a spoiler, undergoes the most growth, as the center of the love triangle and the entire series, but not without a lot of drama throughout the season. There’s tension with Aneesa (Megan Suri), the new girl at Sherman Oaks, Mrs. Vishwakumar’s (Poorna Jagannathan) plan to move Devi to India, and a falling out with her friend Eleanor (Ramona Young). And as therapist Dr. Ryan (Niecy Nash) points out to her, Devi is still mourning the death of her father, which is manifesting itself in ways that continue to unmoor her.“In the words of (Devi’s friend) Fabiola (Lee Rodriguez), Devi’s sort of always fighting with someone,” Ramakrishnan said. “I will say, it is very fun to play a hot mess, but it requires a lot of figuring out why she s being a hot mess. Like, even though Devi is doing some crazy lashing out, she s doing that because there s something else going on. Not to excuse her crap, but (it’s about), ‘Why do you think this is reasonable?’ And then understanding that why, because I have to make it convincing for the audience.”All of Devi’s pals are also going through teen trials, from Eleanor’s own love triangle to Fab feeling pressure to change to fit in with her girlfriend Eve and Eve’s friends. And Aneesa, well, that’s a spoiler, but there is a reason she left her private school to transfer to Sherman Oaks.(Photo by Netflix)Inside Casa Vishwakumar, Devi’s cousin Kamala (Richa Moorjani) is working with a shady colleague who won’t give her respect or credit for an important medical discovery she makes, while Devi’s mom, Nalini, butts heads with a very handsome fellow doctor, played by Common, and sparks fly. But Nalini, too, is still dealing with the loss of her husband, Mohan (Sendhil Ramamurthy).“Season 2 is such a huge lesson about grief, and that moving forward is just not the same thing as moving on,” Jagannathan said.The bottom line on season 2 is that there is plenty of drama and comedy to send you breezing through 10 episodes (including one, episode three, devoted to Paxton and his backstory). And it’s going to have you hankering for another dose of Devi and the gang ASAP.