Once again, very entertaining, but with some important discussions about representation on TV. It’s good to address that sort of thing, and hopefully the existence of Master of None (with a token white friend, no less) is going to lead to more diverse programming in general. Diversity is good because it’s different; differences means the stories are more compelling and interesting. Master of None isn’t Friends, and that’s good – seeing the same thing over and over again is repetitive and boring. Master of None is new and entertaining. (And very funny.)
The post linked to is a review of Master of None, with each episode being talked about and evaluated individually. It’s a format I don’t really use anymore, admittedly, but it worked well enough at the time.
I enjoyed Master of None season 1 quite a lot, but never managed to find the time to watch season 2. Of course, since then, there was that babe article about Aziz Ansari, which I think would change how I watched it quite significantly.