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Hollywood: the miniseries Ryan Murphy for Netflix | Review

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Published on Apr 29, 2020

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Rewrite the history. How many times we would have liked to be able to do, by the great events of History with a capital s to small turns of his own life, seemingly insignificant in the overall picture. Those who try to do it with film and not only is Ryan Murphy with Hollywood, according to his creation for the streaming service Netflix arriving on the 1st of may.

If in a Feud, the prolific author had shown the rivalry of Bette Davis and Joan Crawford at the end of their career, almost a second youth, and rebirth, in this mini-series looks with the eye of the young aspiring actors, directors and screenwriters of Hollywood after the second world war. Are determined but, above all, idealists, and often to the green, must make ends meet in between dreams, hopes, and “all life ahead”.

Hollywood is a game meta-tele-film on Murphy to tell what is the world of the show to the people, in good and in bad, especially in the Golden Age, inspired by the story of Peg Entwistle who threw herself from the famous Hollywood sign (which at the time still Hollywoodland), and gave her in spite of the beginning of a series of suicides on the same lines.

Raymond Ainsley (a rediscovered Darren Criss) is an aspiring filmmaker that wants to break, Camille Washington (Laura Harrier) is an aspiring actress of color is intended to be part of the home turn; Roy Fitzgerald (Jake Picking) and Jack Castle (David Corenswet) came to Hollywood to break through and demonstrate that you are more than a pretty face or beautiful muscles; Claire Wood (Samara Weaving) would prove that it is not only the daughter of the great producer of the Ace Pictures. Archie Coleman (Jeremy Pope) is an aspiring writer of colour who wants to tell the story of Peg Entwistle at all costs, as a metaphor of what happened to him in everyday life, and of what Hollywood represents both good and bad for people.

In a flurry of lights, ciak, auditions, the old and the new guard who meets and clashes, photography, coated, directed attentive to detail and the costumes and makeup are always flawless, Murphy tells the story of a dream, an idea, of how it was Hollywood that had been ahead of their time, how to represent this that can change things with respect to the policy. A reflection on the role of art in spite of the institutions as an engine of consciences, autocoscienze and awareness, and how the two parties can help each other. A history of meritocracy and skill, where the recommendations are not what makes the difference, but the talent and the ability to find it.

Between versions over-the-top personality of the show really existed, the places and characters invented for the occasion, the last job of the showrunner of Glee and American Horror Story is a vision that is almost utopian and romantic in the Hollywood of that time, as in our day. A uchrony romantic, than to the policy as The Man in the High Castle, The Plot Against America. Murphy takes it to his stable of actors such as Dylan McDermott, Patti Lupone, and Jim Parsons (with whom he had worked in the tv movie HBO The Normal Heart) – the latter in a role totally unexpected compared to Sheldon of The Big Bang Theory and already in the odor of the Emmy – alongside actors such as Joe Mantello and Holland Taylor are the icing on this cake that makes us dream with your eyes open.

Hollywood: the miniseries Ryan Murphy for Netflix | Review of MangaForever.net

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