The goal of this series is to show the world that real geek girls exist. Say it loud, say it proud ladies! This week, meet illustrator and comic artist Jenn St-Onge!
With the girls growing more and more distant from one another over the past two years, it’s no surprise that it has been such a struggle to get them in the same room together, but when they finally do in “Beach House,” the results are as eventful as you’d hope.
Girls has always been such a divisive show, which is the main reason it’s been so great. Even after nearly two dozen episodes, you never really know what kind of show its going to be on any given week, and the unpredictability of it has elicited nearly every imaginable response.
There’s something inherently polarizing about ‘the happy ending.’ On the one hand, the tactic is more often than not used as the easy way out, forgoing artistic integrity or real-life emotion in order to wrap things up nicely to give the general viewing public what they want. This is the
Girls has always been cringe-worthy and awkward, but it doesn’t often go as dark as this episode went, which is kind of shocking to me, especially consider how well I thought they handled the material in “On All Fours.” Hannah is as alone as she’s ever been, and it’s starting
After a couple hyper-focused episodes filled the mid-season slate, Girls is back to its typical formula of getting everyone a little bit involved, but as has been the theme of many of these Season 2 episodes, there was a clunkiness about this half hour that distracted me from some really great
Midway through Season 1, Girls took a step up from good to great following the episode “The Return,” which pinned Hannah back in her hometown for a weekend causing her reflect on her struggling life and allowing the audience understand Hannah’s bizarre evolution considering her relatively warm upbringing. Just past the