After We Fell

After We Fell
Description

Just as Tessa’s life begins to become unglued, nothing is what she thought it would be. Not her friends nor her family. The only person that she should be able to rely on is Hardin, who is furious when he discovers the massive secret that she’s been keeping. Before Tessa makes the biggest decision of her life, everything changes because of revelations about her family.

Credits: TheMovieDb.

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435 comments on “After We Fell

  1. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  2. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  3. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  4. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  5. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  6. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  7. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  8. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  9. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  10. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  11. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  12. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  13. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  14. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  15. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  16. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  17. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  18. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  19. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  20. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  21. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  22. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  23. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  24. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  25. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  26. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  27. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  28. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  29. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  30. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  31. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  32. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  33. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  34. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  35. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  36. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  37. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  38. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  39. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  40. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  41. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  42. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  43. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  44. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  45. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  46. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  47. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  48. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  49. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  50. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  51. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  52. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  53. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  54. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  55. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  56. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  57. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  58. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  59. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  60. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  61. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  62. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  63. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  64. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  65. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  66. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  67. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  68. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  69. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  70. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  71. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  72. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  73. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  74. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  75. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  76. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  77. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  78. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  79. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  80. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  81. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  82. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  83. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  84. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  85. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  86. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  87. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  88. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  89. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  90. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  91. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  92. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  93. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  94. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  95. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  96. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  97. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  98. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  99. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  100. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  101. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  102. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  103. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  104. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  105. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  106. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  107. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  108. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  109. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  110. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  111. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  112. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  113. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  114. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  115. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  116. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  117. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  118. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  119. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  120. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  121. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  122. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  123. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  124. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  125. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  126. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  127. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  128. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  129. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  130. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  131. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  132. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  133. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  134. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  135. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  136. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  137. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  138. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  139. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  140. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  141. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  142. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  143. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  144. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  145. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  146. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  147. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  148. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  149. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  150. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  151. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  152. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  153. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  154. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  155. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  156. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  157. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  158. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  159. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  160. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  161. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  162. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  163. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  164. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  165. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  166. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  167. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  168. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  169. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  170. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  171. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  172. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  173. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  174. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  175. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  176. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  177. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  178. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  179. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  180. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  181. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  182. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  183. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  184. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  185. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  186. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  187. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  188. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  189. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  190. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  191. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  192. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  193. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  194. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  195. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  196. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  197. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  198. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  199. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  200. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  201. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  202. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  203. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  204. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  205. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  206. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  207. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  208. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  209. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  210. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  211. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  212. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  213. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  214. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  215. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  216. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  217. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  218. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  219. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  220. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  221. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  222. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  223. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  224. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  225. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  226. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  227. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  228. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  229. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  230. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  231. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  232. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  233. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  234. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  235. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  236. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  237. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  238. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  239. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  240. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  241. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  242. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  243. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  244. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  245. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  246. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  247. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  248. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  249. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  250. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  251. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  252. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  253. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  254. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  255. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  256. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  257. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  258. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  259. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  260. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  261. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  262. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  263. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  264. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  265. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  266. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  267. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  268. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  269. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  270. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  271. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  272. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  273. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  274. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  275. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  276. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  277. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  278. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  279. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  280. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  281. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  282. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  283. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  284. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  285. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  286. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  287. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  288. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  289. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  290. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  291. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  292. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  293. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  294. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  295. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  296. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  297. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  298. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  299. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  300. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  301. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  302. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  303. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  304. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  305. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  306. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  307. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  308. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  309. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  310. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  311. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  312. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  313. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  314. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  315. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  316. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  317. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  318. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  319. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  320. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  321. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  322. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  323. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  324. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  325. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  326. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  327. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  328. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  329. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  330. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  331. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  332. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  333. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  334. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  335. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  336. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  337. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  338. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  339. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  340. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  341. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  342. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  343. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  344. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply
  345. CinemaSerf on

    I seem to recall seeing the previous episode of this trilogy in the cinema – a beneficiary of the lockdown dearth that propelled some serious dross onto the big screen. This, mercifully, never found a home there and so could be watched, half-heartedly, from the comfort of my own living room. The rather uninspiring, self-indulgent characterisations of “Tess” (Josephine Langford) and “Hardin” (Hero Fiennes Tiffin) continue to vacillate from loving to loathing each other for reasons that continued to escape me after the first two films. The narrative reminded me of a visualisation of letters one might have written to a lonely hearts column – each problem being acted out on screen by the pair, before the scenario resets (for good or ill) and off we go again. To be fair, they are both quite easy on the eye, but their frequent, creatively photographed, sex scenes accompanied by some mediocre AOR soundtrack quickly start to wear thin. Perhaps I am just too old for this, but I just found their on/off relationship, their secret keeping about things that couldn’t matter a jot to anyone, let alone to those who purport to “love” one and other, really boring. The truly stilted dialogue and delivery (especially from HFT, complete with a his unique set of “letraset” tattoos) ) contrive to make this a real dirge of a watch. Watch out, there’s another one coming too….

    Reply