This film makes its point that boycotts should not be outlawed, but fails to fully investigate certain pieces of its arguments while overemphasizing others.
It is not a pleasant portrait, but a passionate and thought-provoking one that shows the ways in which communities both evolve as a result of their circumstances and attribute deficiencies and serious problems to external sources, which may or may not always be the case.
Unlike so many other shows on TV in the 90s and early 2000s, Sex and the City was never about “trying to have it all.”
Zara Zahava tells us what’s kosher. Even if it doesn’t exist.
Jewcy had the pleasure of chatting with Aaron about what it’s like to work on the show, the way Jewish content is incorporated, and her own Jewish background.
The unsurprising Jewishness of Alana Haim in Paul Thomas Anderson’s latest film.
I couldn’t help but wonder… could “Sex and the City” have been an entirely different show?
The And Just Like That’s scene brings up the question…