Sure, Chris got dinner with Rihanna; yes, Gwyneth was romantically linked to a stately South American waterfall (kidding), but it always seemed like these two, as if characters in a Nicole Holofcener movie, would eventually figure things out and end up together for reasons we could never quite be sure of but which ultimately felt logical. ) The two then, according to the outlet, “jetted off for a romantic getaway in Utah” during the last weekend of July.
But, now, out of nowhere, an obstacle has emerged, in the form of ! (Falchuk, by the way, recently split from his wife of 10 years, Suzane, who filed for divorce in March 2013.)Is this just a brief distraction for Paltrow, a two-thirds-of-the-way-through-the-film love interest who will be dumped immediately after she sees a cloud that reminds her of Martin, or is this the real deal, and will their wedding be choreographed by Ryan Murphy and feature a tap dance by Matthew Morrison after the cake is cut?
When I was in high school, during the steady popularity of Tumblr, I noticed a growing trend among my peers: depression and self-harm.
People would repost images onto their Tumblr pages of teenagers, usually girls, with scars on their wrists from cutting as well as bruises or burns. Now, in addition to those memories, I can’t seem to get the images of “13 Reasons Why” — Netflix’s newest success — out of my mind.
“13 Reasons Why: Beyond the Reasons” automatically plays after the final episode of the season, and it works as more of a behind-the-scenes look at the glamorous actors than anything else.
Hannah Baker is actually alive, and she’s a beautiful, bubbly Australian girl named Katherine.
They’ve had dinners; they’ve attended premieres together; hell, they’re living across the street from each other in the Hamptons this summer.
This led many to believe your mom’s favorite singer and your mom’s favorite lifestyle guru could be getting back together. What percentage of the conversation was dedicated to telling stories about Lea Michele?
Other shows in our recent cultural conscience that grapple with these issues — “The Secret Life of the American Teenager,” “Degrassi,” “7th Heaven” — end these severe episodes with clips of the actors explaining that victims aren’t alone, that there are so many resources out there to help, that you are so very loved.
This doesn’t happen at the end of each episode of “13 Reasons Why.” We are only told to begin the next episode, and continue learning about Hannah’s traumatic experiences.
Needless to say, the target audience of the show is teenagers.