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Time of the Season / Popcorn Love: S1 of Firefly / Serenity

Posted by Andrew Unterberger on May 6, 2007

“Of course, that ain’t exactly Plan A….”

Sci-fi has never been an especial strong suit of mine, especially not in the context of TV–aside from recent cult shows with sci-fi-y elements like LOST and Heroes, or quasi-sci-fi early 90s shows Twin Peaks and Quantum Leap, I never really watched any with any seriousness. Still, spend enough time with enough people who do, so in my new spirit of TV exploration, I figured it couldn’t hurt to know the canonical shows (I might work on X-Files over the summer, or I might just pay more attention to the reruns they show constantly on late night TNT).

In any event, few shows of modern times have been lionized by sci-fi audiences to quite the degree that Firefly has. Despite only airing 14 episodes in its initial run before FOX pulled its plug, Firefly caught the imagination of just about everyone who saw it, leading to several failed campaigns to save the show and an eventual successful spin-off in a different format (more on that later). And in general, just about everything about the show’s reception makes sense–why its fans loved it so much, why most audiences were so cold to it, why it only lasted one season and why it actually might’ve been better that way. Here’s the breakdown:

The Good:

  • Nathan Fillion. First and foremost, it’s Fillion’s performance as ship captain Malcolm “Mal” Reynolds that makes this show. Mal proves to be that rarest of TV phenomena–the main character in an ensemble cast who is actually the show’s best character, and not just a sounding board for all the more interesting minor characters to have to bounce off of. Mal is one of the strongest TV characters of recent years, easy, a mix of Han Solo, Rick Blaine and Dirty Harry Callahan, and just as solid an entry in that proud anti-hero genealogy, played by Fillion with believeable integrity and commanding intensity. The show should’ve gotten Fillion household name status, instead it just got him the lead in Slither and four episodes of Drive. Tragic.
  • Most of the rest of the cast as well. Though none of them quite match Fillion or Mal in strength, it’s still an exceptional bunch, with honors especially going to Alan Tudyk as wisecracking nice-guy pilot Wash, Adam Baldwin as action-craving, slow-on-the-uptake tough guy Jayne (who bears more than a passing resemblance to Baldwin’s other best-known character, Animal Mother in Full Metal Jacket) and my second-favorite, Jewel Staite as Kaylee, the show’s sweet and wide-eyed mechanic. Between her and Morena Baccarin as sultry “companion” (i.e. respectable call girl) Inara, I imagine more than a few of the show’s more, um, impressionable fans had their hearts stolen.
  • Surprisingly successful melding of disparate genre types and mythologies. I imagine most of the show’s fans would probably insist that at its heart, Firefly is more Western than Sci-Fi, and it’s a fair claim–despite all the spaceships and geek talk and planet-hopping, the show’s outlaw persepctive and themes of love and honor place it more in the tradition of Stagecoach and High Noon than Star Trek and Blade Runner. Add to that a healthy dose of Indiana Jones-style adventure, and you’ve got a successful show fusion that luckily manages to avoid wasting time being self-conscious about the mixing process.
  • Great dialogue and better chemistry. Joss Whedon’s shows aren’t quite at Aaron Sorkin or Gilmore Girls levels of snap, but they manage dialogue that’s fast-moving and involving without being wildly unrealistic. A lot of it even reminded me in tone of Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid–sarcastic, self-effacing and decidedly unheroic, especially as the situation gets more and more perilous. That’s a pretty good standard to be living up to.

The Bad:

  • Simon and River. The brother and sister who the crew take on as passengers in the first episode (the latter unknowingly), and who end up causing them much trouble over the course of the season, as both are wanted by shadowy Firefly central government The Alliance, as River has paranormal abilities they’d like to learn about a little. They propel much of the season’s drama, but as characters both are one-note flops, as neatly summed up by Jayne when summarizing what he imagines to be the contents of Simon’s diary: “Dear Diary, today I was pompous and my sister was crazy.” Simon might’ve grown into his character with a little more time, and River’s near-autistic freakouts and inexplicable abilities might’ve been more interesting as the series did some explaining eventually, but in the show’s 14 episodes, they’re perpetual weak links.
  • The outer space visual effects. Most of the show’s visual scehmes are compelling–the actual ship Serenity is a great set, and the diverse backdrops of planets the characters land on are usually fairly arresting–but the space effects are cheesy, fake-looking and usually fairly unnecessary. A lot of this was probably intentional on the part of Whedon and company, but I think it cheapens the show a bit, especially when so much detail is put into all its other components.
  • The theme song. Yeah, OK, we get it–the show’s mostly a Western, and it’s not gonna have a Dr. Who theme or anything. But oh lordy is that theme song over the top–“Take my love, take my land / Take me where I cannot stand / I don’t care, ‘coz I’m free / You can’t take the skies from me.” Come on guys, a little subtlety. And a better singer, while you’re at it.

The Questionable:

  • Repetitive Formatting. It worked for 14 episodes, but how many near-death scrapes and “Oh Mal, why are you so afraid of human emotion?” speeches could the show have withstood before it started to feel stale? The good thing about working in the future is that you can constantly invent brand new worlds, situations and dilemmas to have your characters struggle with, and Firefly definitely has that advantage, but if the show’s general skeleton remained unchanged for too much longer, cancellation might’ve been a merciful fate after all.
  • The foreign languages and “alternate” curses. Yeah, it’s kind of a nifty way to avoid the problem of why these supposedly hard-boiled criminal types never seem to actually curse (this is still FOX, after all), but there are only times you can hear the phrases “now just wait one gorraned minute” or “I don’t care about your rotting sister” before you can’t help from groaning.

The show’s extremely premature cancellation meant that Firefly never got to wrap things up the way Whedon probably would’ve liked–there’s no goodbye episode, no closure for the characters, dozens of mysteries left unexplained. But as is exceedingly unusual in the world of TV and movies, Whedon got a second chance with his characters in the show’s movie spin-off, Serenity. It picks up two months after the show leaves off, and though I saw it once or twice last summer without having seen a second of the show and still enjoyed it a fair amount, it sure makes a whole lot more sense after watching the show all the way through.

It does a fairly good job of capping the TV show. Fighting the Alliance had always been a running concept in the show (Mal and his first mate Zooey had fought in war against them as Independents years before the show began and lost) and the movie wisely brings that fight to the forefront, upping the show’s ante and accentuating the show’s similarly underlying themes of nobility and honor. They don’t always handle it right–the death of one of the show’s principal characters upset me greatly in the non-chalant way it was presented–but ultimately it maintains the excitement of the show with the scope of a full-length picture, and basically does Firefly proud.

Fans hoped that were Serenity successful, it could end up getting the series rejuvenated, or start a movie franchise of its own. Neither hope was terribly realistic in the first place, and given Serenity‘s unspectacular box-office performance (like Snakes on a Plane, enthusiastic cult attendance failed to make up for general ignorance and disinterest among the masses) neither is likely to happen in the immediate future. But as more reliable sci-fi authority than myself once put it,”The light that burns twice as bright burns half as long.” And Firefly did shine pretty brightly.

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28 Responses to “Time of the Season / Popcorn Love: S1 of Firefly / Serenity”

  1. Phantomjack said

    Gorram and Rutting.
    also, River>you

  2. Refuge5 said

    Firefly was about as good a TV gets, and Serenity was also a very good movie… it’s a real shame that Fox didn’t have the balls to do the show right, and that there was no real way to market the movie to get butts in seats. I keep throwing the DVD’s of both the show and movie off on people slowly doing my part to spread the word. One day I hope the light of Serenity will shine bright again… AND come on – Firefly theme is one of THE best tv Theme songs ever… put it on with a room full of Browncoats around and you’ll see…

    R5

  3. Dumbhead said

    “The Bad. Simon and River.”

    I have to disagree with you on this point. River and Simon are not one-note characters by far. I was actually drawn to their struggle and plight more than any other of the characters on firefly. Their sibling relationship is heartbreakingly beautiful and the character of River provided a haunting sense of mystery to the show. Having them as outsiders struggling to fit in with the established crew added brilliant tension between the characters on the show. I cannot imagine the firefly working without their wonderful dynamic.

  4. Aste said

    The song sux at first, but it grows on you. To the point where you end up singing it in your sleep.

    First time I heard the song I cracked up laughing.

  5. Have to disagree with you about:

    1. Zoic’s effects.

    These are stunning. It’s paradigm shift revolutionary in terms of how to direct things in flight.

    Before Zoic there was things like Star trek. e.g. look… here’s…the Enterprise… Isn’t she… pretty… and majestic… look… again.. at how… (checks watch)… pretty… and majestic she… iiiiisssss….

    Boring, dull and unrealistic.

    Zoic made it look like some poor cameraman was leaning out the window with a camcorder.

    i.e. dynamic and exciting.

    It is for spacecraft what Sorkin and Schlamme’s walk and talks were for political exposition.

    There is no going back after Zoic. They rock. Star Trek visuals are stone cold dodo dead.

    2. The theme song.

    Yes, after the first couple of episodes I hated it too. I think most people seemed to. It, however, grows on you. By the fourth or fifth show I was singing along gleefully.

    In the end, I was most disappointed there was no sung version in Serenity.

    Although, the solo cello theme for Serenity was very beautiful. (I say this as a cellist admittedly)

  6. okelay said

    i love joss whedon’s writing, but i will agree it’s not in the same level as aaron sorkin, but it certainly beats the crap out gilmore girl’s dialogues.
    gg’s only upside is that they are fast and funny, but not at all important or profound or wise or plot-related most of the time. it is their mark but it seems to me it doesn’t matter what they’re talking about as long as they do it fast.

    the west wing dialogues are different. they aren’t as fast, but they are ten thousand times more smart,.interesting, witty and memorable.

    i’d put joss’ level of writing just barely below sorkin’s.

    and i dont think simon was underdeveloped. he could’ve had a bigger role, yes, and seeing as he is one of my favorites, i would’ve loved that, but i liked his role and we did get to see several versions him and river clearly showed different sides, going to the normal to the crazy to the girly and childish.

    the especial effects weren’t cheap, they were good, especially considering they weren’t always necessary and that most people didn’t watch to see awesome especial effects.

    i liked how the episodes were differents, dealing with different themes, like some were about mal and zoey in the war, about inara’s past, about simon and river, with them doing thrilling heroics, or sitting around or almost dying, there were a lot of differences while keeping a common theme, they experimented often with the stories and how to tell them and it is very well done, it doesnt necessary look as if they’re testing the water, as it does on other shows that are starting.
    it wasn’t repetitive at all, not two episodes are alike

    and the song, i’ve always liked it. it’s funny, simple, kinda silly but cute and makes you sing a long.

    about the cussing, well, first of all, they ain’t hard-boiled criminals. well, except jayne. they’re just people tryin’ to survive. and words like ‘gorram’ and ‘rutting’ are their trademark, like ‘frak’ is for battlestar galactica or ‘frell’ was for farscape.

    Serenity works in a different format and with a different story, but it work, it hooks you right away.
    my sister had never seen firefly, and like you, isnt a fan of science-fiction but i got her to see ‘serenity’ and she loved it- she borrowed my firefly dvds. and my serenity dvd too. and read the novelization ive got.

  7. Mike said

    I agree pretty whole-heartedly. Simon and River were kind of a drag, although I think River would’ve become more interesting as the show progressed (see: Objects in Space).

    But seriously, the song is cool. Listen to it a few more times and you’ll be humming it for years.

  8. Jessie James said

    Ditto to everything everyone just said above me (except the Gilmore Girls part as I am have not seen it). I just want to reiterate that Simon and River are an exciting and essential part of the Firefly story. Both are played by great actors. Watch Simon closely, at how well Sean Maher plays discomfort, stiffness, comedy, and intense emotion, very subtle, very good actor. And Summer Glau (River) can break my heart and make me laugh hysterically all in one scene. Did you see her in the Waiting in the Wings episode of Angel!? The whole cast is very strong and it’s a pity to see them (and cast from Buffy and Angel) in movies/TV that obviously don’t match their abilities and pigeonhole them in the same types of roles.

  9. buffyrat said

    Really, the only “bad” was that Fox showed the episodes out of order.

  10. Majeric said

    Ya, You seem to have missed the point on a few things.

    I think “Serenity” highlights Sean Maher and Summer Glau’s acting ability. It gives us an opportunity see where their characters would have gone. I would attribute Simon’s stiffness to his character not the actor who plays him.

    The character’s name is “Zoe”.

    I think Serenity and Firefly’s visuals set a bar for Battlestar Galactica. They are well done. What I don’t think you’re appreciating is that the visual style intentionally mimiks amateur filming which sents a tone of “rough”.

    As for the “repetition”. Wheadon paces his shows quite quickly. When you expect something to happen over the course of a season, you see it happen next episode. Once you get use to the pace, the dialog becomes emotionally effective. It’s not that he was repeating it, but that he was giving you content at a rate that made you think it was just being abused.

    You might have been clubbed over the head with Mal and Inara’s relationship but the fact is that I bet you felt it when Inara broek down over Mal having slept with the other Companion. I don’t know many series that makes you care about characters that much in 12 episodes.

    Joss Whedon has an ability to tell a story at an accelerated pace. Perhaps it’s his love for Comics that allows him to tell a story in a limited number of frames.

  11. meg said

    I agree wholeheartedly with the Gilmore Girls comment above. I love that show, don’t get me wrong, but the dialogue is just fast-paced and witty and full of pop culture references, not actually intelligent or important to the plot. Firefly’s dialogue is witty and smart and wonderfully dry.

    Also, as much as I loved West Wing, Studio 60 was pretty mediocre, so I think we can put Sorkin and Whedon in the same category of writer.

    As for Simon and River: watch the scene in Serenity when River is locked up in the pantry (or whatever it is) and Simon is cleaning the blood off of her and she breaks down…brilliant acting from both of them.

    This is all rather biased since I pretty much think Joss is God, but I wouldn’t think that if the shows he did weren’t fantastic.

  12. Mark said

    I just want to say that I really enjoyed your article and as much as I want to call Firefly perfect, I really think that it had it’s problems and people shouldn’t be so quick to put people down for suggesting what these might have been. I don’t necessarily agree with the bad points you chose (for one thing I loved River’s character) but they’re perfectly reasonable points.

    One bad I’d choose is the pilot, the episode ‘Serenity’ that is. I think this is a great episode now, but when I started on Firefly I found it very hard to follow. I don’t think that Fox were right to show The Train Job first, but I see why they did. It might have been easier to follow if they hadn’t tried to introduce every character in the first episode, 9 names and faces is a lot to try and remember. Jayne and Book weren’t essential to have from the beginning, and Inara could have been on leave until a few episodes in.

    Thanks for the interesting read.

  13. Fred said

    I agree with you on a couple of points: Simon was constantly annoying and unrealistic, and the swearing in chinese was going to get hokey pretty fast. I disagree with you mostly about the writing, not the dialog per se maybe Gillmore Girls is faster paced- but essentially vapid- I view the construction of the episodes as mini plays, with subtle movement on many themes. I know it sounds English-majory dorkey, but I think that a few episodes work on many levels, where the dialog and the visual experience act together to enhance the themes- Themes of existentialism, humanism and the search for meaning amidst struggle. Lesser themes, those more in line with a soap opera, are also included to keep us entertained. Listen to Joss’ commentary on “objects in space”, then watch Jaynestown, and maybe you will agree with me that his shows are art- which is why we loved them and why they were canceled.

  14. Tholo said

    Sci-Fi needs to pick up “Serenity” the TV show. Pick up where the movie left off.

  15. Beam said

    After Firefly was canceled TV is just, well, a wasteland. TV was created by divine intervention just so Firefly would one day light up the screen. Now that Firefly is gone, there is no more need for television.

  16. magnusbarfod said

    good comments on a pretty good article, but i feel compelled to add my two-pence-worth regarding Simon and River…

    As a brother to a (at times) troubled younger sister, i found their story arc to be far from ‘one-note’…as did my ridiculous sister…

    Simons character – aloof, removed, intellectual, pre-occupied – is less instantly approachable as the ‘lovable rouges’ that are Mal, Wash & Jayne, but 100% needed; you couldnt have every male character cut from the same cloth, and its the very diversity of the crew that make Firefly & Serenity so vital.

    The relationship between Simon and River is, for me and many of my fellow ‘verse lovers, one of the central pillars of the show, and a beautifully underplayed one at that.

    nice to see it being discussed at all…

    ps, the SFX rule, and paved the way for BSG…

  17. samulli said

    It’s tragic to see that somebody who apparently actually watched the whole show didn’t get any of the points it was trying to make (well, at least I hope you watched all episodes before you wrote this).
    But then, if you can’t even manage to get the characters’ names or the recurring phrases right, this article can’t be taken seriously anyway. If I wasn’t as polite as I am I would go as far as saying it’s gorram ruttin’ crap. But of of course I won’t do that. LMAO

  18. M. Drama said

    Buffy kids love all this stuff uncritically.

    In space, no one can hear you whine.

  19. Dave said

    First off, as a journalist, you lost credibility when you misspelled “Zoë”, “rutting” and “gorram.” It’s hard to take your comments seriously as a result.

    Regarding your actual points, though, I do agree with many of them, even as a Browncoat myself. For example, Simon and River often did seem pretty one-note and annoying, but then we only saw four episodes and so there was only so much that could be done at that point. One of Joss Whedon’s masterstrokes as a writer is his ability to create realistic characters and develop them over time, rather than a lot of series that keep their characters stuck in ruts until the ratings drop, and then throw in sudden changes that announce the show has jumped the shark. River was already starting to show hints of development toward the end of the series, especially as she takes on Jubel Early in “Objects in Space”.

    However, you missed the boat on several other points:

    The effects were unique, and better than a lot of other sci-fi shows. Were you expecting cinema-quality effects? This is television, budgets are lower and compromises need to be made. I liked the way they tried to blur a lot of the footage as if it was being shot by real cameramen strapped to the outsides of the ships.

    The theme song might have been hokey, but it fit the show. That’s what a theme show should do.

    Your Gilmore Girls’ comment was off-base, too. Have you seen the latest season of that show? It’s been horrible. I would place Joss above or on a par with Amy Sherman-Palladino as a writer, but there’s no way that GG in general – especially in the post-ASP season – matches anything Joss has done. A side-note to Hollywood – Joss and Amy need to team up on a project.

    And I thought that “gorram” and “rutting” were a lot more realistic sounding than “frak” and “feldergarb.”

  20. Hawke said

    Buffy kids? Evidently, M. Drama never watched that show either. It has a fan base as deverse as Firefly, from “kids” to grandparents. I’m 44, and once I got past the silly sounding title, Buffy became one of my favorite shows. The simple brillance that is Joss, is that he never talks down to his audience.

    Firefly is Joss’ finest work. It blended Han Solo anti-hero adventure, with a sense of family that has been missing since the original Star Trek.

    I disaree with the critic on Simon and River. Their relationship, and Simon’s sacrifice and devotion to his sister was facinating. I also loved Zoe and Wash’s relationship. Being an “old” married couple, my wife and I thought it was one of the few realistic marriages we’ve ever seen on a tv show!

    It’s a shame Fox never gave it a chance. The naysayers may disagree, but if Firefly wasn’t so great, why are critics still writing about a cancelled tv show that only lasted half a season, four years later? Firefly did more in 14 episodes than most shows do in 7 seasons!

  21. Stevan said

    Regarding the theme song:

    To me (not sure if this was intended or not) the theme is a Browncoat military cadence turned into a folk song.

    When i looked at it that way, it added depth to Mal and Zoes’ past. It also made the war they fought and were still fighting seem that much more real.

    Plus i think using music cues instead of sound effects in space, was a great choice. It also added to the reality. Something NO other sci fi film or tv show ever had the guts to do…”2001″ excluded…

    The genesis of the rack focusing type of space effects used by Firefly was “Babylon 5”. They made the camera a part of the action. After Firefly “BSG” took that idea and made it their own. They even went as far as having space debris hit the “camera” to add drama to a scene transition…But only Firefly stuck to the “In space noone can hear…oh anything” mantra.

  22. Randy said

    I saw the movie first without knowing the series. I was confused at first thinking this was live action anime. But even just a few minutes into the movie, I was taken by these characters. So much so I looked for the DVD and then found out about the series. I have to agree with an earlier writer, TV is a wasteland without Firefly. I have tried to like these other shows, but frankly, the world of Firefly became real when the others just couldn’t do it.
    Simon and River were necessary. Wash and Zoe were the only 2 people having sex on TV that were married, and a minister that actually had some theology worth stating! All on a ship that was lucky to still be flying. That is TV that gives me life and reason I can relate to! That seems to be missed in the world of reality TV and conspiracy plots.
    The music was just wonderful. The deep values metaphorically expressed in this Sci-fi is what sci-fi is supposed to be. The special effects pale in comparison to the arc of the story. However, the “no sound in space” was so cool that I just can’t say enough about it. There are some simplistic and even cheesy moments, but this is the height of what quality TV could become in a sci-fi world. I grieve what could have developed in this story line.
    The Chinese usage is a brave way of showing us what we are missing in real life. This series could have explored so much with “Blue Sun” and corporate greed. Maybe that is why Rupert’s network didn’t like it.
    Keep watching and keep sharing it! Can’t stop the signal!

  23. Jane Average said

    Everyone above has pretty much covered your lack of spell-checking, so I’m going to assume you realize how silly it looks. However, in using “gorraned” instead of “gorram” and “rotting” instead of “rutting,” you’ve sneakily made it look like you have a point about “fake” curses.

    What you clearly failed to realize — or at least, what you want OTHER people to fail to realize — is that “gorram” is a corruption of “god damn,” and that “rutting” is suspiciously similar in meaning to that naughty word that turns a PG-13 rating into an R. Historically speaking, most cultures use curse words relating to sex, religion, and excretory functions. I’m not sure what your objection is to a culture five hundred years in the future abiding by this historical precedent.

    I’d like to add a “hear, hear” to all the people who challenged your assertions about Simon and River.

    I confess I also wanted to laugh at your “Repetitive Formatting” accusations. How many other shows have been founded on the “near-death scrapes” and emotional obtuseness of the characters? “Star Trek” comes to mind, and I dare you to call that an unsuccessful franchise. “Buffy” would also qualify, though since you’re not a Joss fan I’m sure you have an explanation as to why the formula worked for seven seasons. “Harry Potter,” though not television of course, still quite possibly the most successful franchise in history, also consisting primarily of near-death scrapes and emotionally obtuse/stunted/etc. characters.

    “Firefly,” like everything else in the world, was not perfect. However, you should give it enough respect to come up with actual valid criticisms. It deserves that much.

    I will leave you with one final thought. I went to see “Serenity” opening night, a sold-out theatre full of Browncoats (and probably a few very confused people who just happened to pick that movie). I have NEVER been at a show with that much audience response — not Episode 1, not the midnight showing of HP: Goblet of Fire… not even sneak previews and unaired footage shown at a Star Trek convention.

    People do not cheer, gasp, groan, shout and cry for “one-note flops.” Simon and, especially, River really spoke to a lot of people.

  24. […] Anyway, given that my recent article on the first and only season of Firefly reeived a record-breaking twenty comments within 24 hours of getting posted on a Joss Whedon board (most of them flaming me for criticizing Simon and River and spelling Zoe’s name wrong), and given that BSG’s fans are surely just as rabid, I’d like to add this disclaimer: Not all of my comments about Battlestar Galactica are glowingly positive, and they may or may not have some minor factual errors in them. Apologies if I do, but I’m low on time and it’d take all night to properly check this stuff. […]

  25. Hey Dave, as a journalist, you lost credibility when you didn’t spell Jubal Early’s name right.

    Jane, grow a sense of perspective.

    I love both the show and the movie, but sometimes the goddamned Browncoats drive me up the wall. “It’s not the band I gate, it’s their fans…”

  26. […] But then, there are occasional moments of such unbelievable beauty, such intense and fulfilling validation, that any other career path would be totally unthinkable. One of these moments was when I received an e-mail from bizarro early 90s one-hit wonders 2NU thanking me for making a thread on the I Love Music webboard about their semi-hit “This is Ponderous“. Another was when an IITS article of mine on sci-fi cult series Firefly got posted on a Joss Whedon board, inspiring a swarm of pissed-off Browncoats to note my misspelling of the show’s invented swear words. And the very best was certainly when my Stylus article on the top ten worst lyrics on Interpol’s first album was briefly mentioned on the blog of well-respected/despised SPIN writer and internet personality Sarah “UltraGrrrl” Lewitinn’s blog. […]

  27. Stephen Massey said

    Unlike any of the Buffy seasons, the Firefly season lacked a “Big Bad” for the gang to overcome over the season, so there was no sense of building excitement. That was the show’s main failing I think.

  28. I love thomas jenning and his movie, he is so cool!

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