The other twoThe hit HBO Max comedy series which ended its long awaited second season on September 23, Was recently renewed for its third, But co-producer Sarah Snyder admits that despite the show’s emotional follow-up, she’s still in self-doubt. When asked if he suffers from the same type of impostor syndrome as Brooke Dubeck (Helen York), one of the titles “the other two”, he is utterly stupid: “I am a writer, does that answer your question? We are in such a society.” We live where you can go online at any moment and see how much better someone is doing than you. ”
Created, written and executed by Snyder and his ex Live Saturday night Co-editor Chris Kelly, The other two Debuting at Comedy Central in 2019, it instantly became a critical success with a lively fanbase embracing the show’s wildly specific cultural references, the entertaining satire of the entertainment industry, and the winning combination of sincerity and chaos.
The series, now on HBO Max, centers on two certified millennials তারা they “saw it, it was 1982 and beyond” াদেরtheir more famous 13-year-old brother, Chase (Case Walker), and mother, Pat (Molly Shannon). Although in the first season, Brooke and her brother, Carrie (Drew Tarver), after receiving Bieber status with the overnight viral bop “Mary You at Recesses” in the perimeter of Chase, in the second season, The rise of the mother. Yet they both want to make a name for themselves in the world of entertainment. Carrie as an actor and Brooke as a music manager swore that they would never be the blowhards of the industry.
To better understand the transition from Brooke and Carrie’s fame-seekers to sought-after professionals, I sat down to talk to Snyder and Tarver. The other twoThe definition of success and morality – as well as what we can expect in season two.
Do you think Brooke and Carrie got anything from the Underdogs? Are they somewhat happy with that failure?
Tarver: I think they don’t realize that they are addicted to anxiety. Maybe they need that struggle. Lots of comedy comes from that struggle. This is a question I answered in therapy.
Snyder: Since they have been living in this reality for so long, it is a part of how they identify themselves. They identify themselves as underdogs; They identify themselves as these victims, though Brooke would never say out loud. So when Carrie and Brooke start to hear from outside forces that they are doing something better than they think, it surprises them because, for so long, the “other two” have been their identity. It’s uncomfortable to hear for the first time that someone is looking at you in such a way that you can’t see yourself.
Do you think any of them can be successful without external legitimacy?
Snyder: Our shows and their characters are covered in pop culture and news cycles and social media; What so [Brooke and Cary] The value in themselves is based on external energy. That’s what our show is trying to comment on. Our character and many of us now compare our successes in terms of what other people are doing. Because everyone I’m watching or I’m following is doing a lot better, they’re doing it fast, they’re doing it when they’re younger. So I thought a lot [these characters] Success seems to be in the context of this larger world that they are so absorbed in, which is a sickness.
How do you think romantic relationships are in their perception of success?
Tarver: I think, for Carrie, because she came into the next life and she’s trying to move forward to success as soon as possible, she’s like, If I have a boyfriend, I succeed. I have found all my ghosts and I am on the right track with everyone else. And he finds out that he needs more to explore. She doesn’t know herself so well, and still has these ghosts inside her that she needs to conquer before she can really be in a healthy relationship.
Snyder: I think, for Brooke, she’s learning that, as she’s becoming more successful in her career, relationships are falling by the wayside. His struggles in the 2nd season are a fall from professional success; When she works all the time her personal relationship has no place in her life anymore. So it is a brand new struggle for him that he has to face and many of us have had to face while working in this industry.
I was curious to see what the conversation was about around Carrie and Brooke joining Christong, a church that is more Christian-affiliated, celebrity-driven social clubs than an actual church.
Snyder: We obviously like Brooke and Carrie at the end of the day, but we like to send the dark path in search of their perfection, until those dark paths come from a place where there is a foundation and a moral center.
The only reason to try to stay in this church is because Carrie needs to take some steps forward in her career. She’s so far behind the whole time we’ve known her, and Brooke is desperate to stay because she has no time for herself and no friends. So what they have seen and can benefit from these things is a deeply related need of their bones, so even though they dance a little with the devil and draw the line of morality, they go back to the right before they fully jump off the hill.
But we like to stand up against those who know that this church is problematic and literally take two seconds to deny and condemn the whole faith. We like that he has these flaws and these needs that Chase might not do because he is doing so well in so many aspects of this life.
Tarver: It’s a fun thing where they have to be wise this whole episode and take a second chase to catch a hot mic.
So, what was the process of making a moral compass for Brooke and Carrie?
Snyder: Whatever these characters do, we want to feel a kernel of truth in it and as such we can find ourselves doing it or seeing the idea of it as entertaining if we have no barriers and no consequences or social impact.
Tarver: It’s almost like a horror movie where you like, I would never go to that room, But this is the comedy version of it. But how Chris and Sara do a great job of slowly reviving these characters, where you buy that they will go there or do it because they are so reckless at that moment.
What do you actually see as Brooke’s primary motivation? Is it completely valid?
Snyder: In the first season, when we meet him, he is kind of fickle, but at the end of the first season, he is asked to be his brother’s manager and he sees that he is good at it. He’s a hostler, he knows the world, he knows what’s nice. So this season, when Chase retires and goes to college, he’s eager to hold on to it because he finally found a place for himself on earth. And so he not only keeps that job and finds the client, but also proves himself as legitimate as real.
I need to know why Brooke is so obsessed with getting Alessia Cara as a client.
Snyder: We really love him and, on a much smaller note, we really liked him [how her name sounded] Repeatedly. It just sounded loud and ridiculous. When we blocked the scene where he finally met her, we sat on the ground to represent Brooke to her feelings of inferiority and then, while they were talking, they got on the same plane and sat face to face. We like to show that he has now reached the level he was aspiring to and was pretending to be.
Finally, do you have any idea where season 3 will take us?
Snyder: We really know that we don’t want to take the show in real time and let our characters live through the epidemic. We left our characters after publicizing all their complaints and everything is on the table. Everyone’s wishes are known. So it will be interesting to see what happens from here. I keep saying, “It’ll be interesting to see what happens!” For an event where I have to decide what will happen. [Laughs]
This interview was conducted through two separate conversations and was edited and integrated for clarity.
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