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MessagePosté le: Dim Déc 29, 2013 2:33 am    Sujet du message: ugg outlet Time for th uggs outlet e sitcom to sta Répondre en citant

Time for th Ugg boots outlet e sitcom to stand up
Unfunny comedy: Jean-Luc Bilodeau in Baby Daddy. I'm confused. I keep seeing these TV shows,[url=]ugg outlet[/url], on my TV,[url=]cheap ugg[/url], in 2013, and they're new shows,[url=]cheap uggs[/url], they're not repeats, and th #file_links[D:\keywords3.txt,1,S] e TV channels are advertising them as if it's the most normal thing in the world, but every time I catch a glimpse I feel like I'm in a strange twilight zone, where the world hasn't moved forward in 20 years and everyone in showbusiness has a head injury. We all know the classic sitcoms. We loved Seinfeld, and Friends, and Cheers, and Family Ties and The Golden Girls and on and on it goes. Studio-bound shows, multi-camera setups, laughter from a can and/or studio audience, and away we go. Those are great shows. They'll always be great shows. But guys. We've moved on, haven't we? I mean at some point between The Larry Sanders Show and Louie, the sitcom industry realised viewers would know when to laugh even if there wasn't an explosion of hilarity from the speakers to alert them, and that when your camera could move around you could be a lot more inventi #file_links[D:\keywords1.txt,1,S] ve with the jokes, and sitcoms could actually look good. But the multi-camera sitcoms somehow keep on being made, like horses and buggies being entered in the Bathurst 1000. I confess to a sneaky liking for a bit of Big Bang Theory, but it is ridiculous that our screens are infested with these anachronisms in this day and age. Did you know that Two and a Half Men is still on? It's in its 11th season, or as measured by life force drained from humans, its 500th. Every time I see one of these shows it feels like I'm watching fifth-grade drama students act out Alvin Purple while next door Spielberg is shooting Hamlet. Someone needs to send a memo to the producers: we have DVDs of Frasier and The Mary Tyler Moore Show; we don't need you to remind us what old sitcoms looked like. Advertisement But it's not really the format that's troubling; it's that all the talent works in the new milieu. Notice Jon Cryer is in one show, and Amy Poehler in another? Notice how Tina Fey and Larry David never came up with the idea for Baby Daddy? Yeah. The fact is that the makers of these throwbacks aren't just #file_links[D:\keywords4.txt,1,S] stuck in the past when it comes to format; they also live in a world where the perfect TV pitch is ''Everybody Loves Raymond meets itself''. That's how we get sophisticated premises such as Baby Daddy (''Wouldn't it be funny if a man had a baby!''), Last Man Standing (''Wouldn't it be funny if Tim Allen somehow kept getting on TV!''), and Two Broke Girl #file_links[D:\keywords2.txt,1,S] s (''Wouldn't it be funny if two women were really, really unfunny!''). There's the issue: when every show looked like a play, the makers came up with as many ideas as they could to make that static form compelling. No #file_links[D:\keywords5.txt,1,S] w that the form is old hat, those still trapped within it think the ideas have to be as well. And the scary thing is it still works. Last Man Standing is up to three seasons. Two and a Half Men may well never end. People are actually watching these pale shadows of comedy. And the only way to exorcise our TV screens is to stop it. Please, viewing public, for our TV future, say ''no'' to yesterday.


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