Marc Bordelon / Netflix
This week, Twitch has made some controversial moves, the plot has increased in the chess cheating scandal, and Idris Elba may not be playing James Bond, unfortunately.
Here’s what the Pop Culture Happy Hour team was up to—and what you should check out this weekend.
There is a show on HBO Max called industry Season two just ended, which I absolutely love. I think it’s cool, and I think one of the things that I enjoy a lot is showing young people early in their careers kind of going on a journey and all that comes with that.
But it’s set in the finance industry, and I, and I certainly not a finance bro, really enjoy watching the high-density finance scenes where lines like this are said: “How much Rycan is available in the market? No idea. We’re going to have to check the flow.” free. its source. buy it. You don’t need a price. “
And I’m sitting on my couch like, “Nah, the back end is going to be killer. You want to stop as soon as possible,” I know what I’m talking about. It’s really exciting. Ronald Young, Jr.
George Clooney and Julia Roberts 2014 interview with Vanity Fair
Recently, a clip from 2014 featured George Clooney and Julia Roberts in an impossibly cool, sexy, and stunning interview with Vanity FairAnd the Travel on Twitter.
I guess this is anticipation, in part because they have a new movie coming out, the rom com, and I’m really excited to see it Heaven ticket.
George Clooney and Julia Roberts did more for romantic comedies and romantic chemistry in this Vanity Fair interview than any romcom has done in the past decade pic.twitter.com/VTnWmyT3Io
– 🍍francesca🍍 (francescaaahhhh) September 16, 2022
In this clip, interviewer asks George Clooney. You know, like, “What’s the first thing you think of when Julia Roberts says,” and they were both very charming. Just listen to them and hear the infectious Julia Roberts laugh we all know and love.
The full feel of the chemistry, the vibes, and the old Hollywood feel of the ’90s and early ’00s reminded me in the best way possible. – Aisha Harris
music for animals And the Ambient music for watering plants
I’ve been swimming on a three-hour album by German composer Nils Framm, a pianist and multi-instrumentalist, and he’s got this new album called music for animals. It is his epidemiological project.
the address music for animals It is a reference to the fact that animals seem to love them. It was not designed to be appreciated by animals, but I tested it on my cat Bashi and it seemed to sleep comfortably. Well, he was sleeping comfortably before I hit play, but it seemed to work beautifully for him.
Here’s one of the singles, 27 minutes into “A Brief”.
this is music for animals The recording reminded me of revisiting a piece of music from last May from a Virginia musician called Past Palms. He specializes in ambient music for watering plants, as evidenced by the title of his most recent EP, Ambient music for watering plants.
I will listen to his word because this is exactly the piece of music you will want to listen to when you water your plants. – Stephen Thompson
The Great British Bread Show
I am always amazed at how happy I am when The Great British Bread Show Returns to Netflix. Did he love her as much as I loved when she was Mary Berry and ran the BBC? no. Do you love Matt Lucas as host? no. Am I totally happy with all the changes they’ve made? number.
However, I am always very happy when he comes back, and as soon as I see people in that tent baking stuff – struggling, hot people, old people, lovely people with a great sense of humor – they make all kinds of different food. I am always so excited to see her.
We now get it a lot at the same time it’s airing in the UK. It’s like the next day, but you have a much lower chance of being spoiled about everything. You know, turn on your Netflix, watch some baking, and learn how to make some. new season. – Linda Holmes
More recommendations from the Pop Culture Happy Hour newsletter
by Linda Holmes
Discovery + Documentary Patali: The Fall of Superstar Chef It is aptly crafted and raises some very important questions about sexual harassment and misconduct in the restaurant industry (and elsewhere). It begs the question of how to make sure that movies like this stay constructive and respectful and don’t simply stare at horrific stories, but for the most part, this one stays on the right side, I think.
A story started by Bob Mondello in the launch of the NPR series about regional theater this week. Listen to it – and stay tuned for more.
NPR’s Jevica Verma covered Happy Jones’ new hair collection, Alive at the end of the world.
NPR’s Maison Tran has adapted the Pop Culture Happy Hour segment “What Makes Us Happy” into a digital page. If you like these suggestions, consider Subscribe to our newsletter For recommendations every week. Listen to Pop Culture Happy Hour on Apple Podcast And the spotify.
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