Home » The episode with Patrick Wilson

The episode with Patrick Wilson

by admin
The episode with Patrick Wilson

In February 2013, episode 5 of the second season of Girls was broadcast. The episode with Patrick Wilson. I saw it again for his 11th birthday (just, I saw it again because I re-watch all the seasons).
Maybe you remember him. This is the episode where Patrick Wilson walks into Grumpy’s, the cafe in Brooklyn where Hanna and Ray work, and complains that one of the employees is turning the cafe’s garbage into his own trash can (the episode is called one man’s trash). Ray insists there’s no way that would happen because the cafe has its own bins. Of course it’s quite possible and Hannah, who lost the key to Grumpy’s bin, throws the cafe’s garbage all over the neighborhood and especially in Patrick Wilson’s private bin, this season in the episode named Joshua (not Josh, he insists, but Joshua ).
When Hannah comes to Joshua to apologize, he opens the door while drinking lemonade and invites her in. When she decides to enter, she moves to a parallel dimension.
Joshua is a doctor whose wife has just left him and moved back to San Diego, just as they finished renovating their townhouse. And by “renovate” I mean that Joshua renovated the house with his own hands. The camera lingers over the furniture, the artwork on the walls, the pans, the wooden spoons nicely arranged in a suitable vessel, the fruit bowl on the kitchen island.
“It’s like I’ve stepped into a Nancy Meyers movie”, Hannah says. The duo don’t leave this Myersy dwarf house again until the end of the episode (including a ping pong scene in their underwear).

See also  Three dead, 5 wounded in shooting with gangs at an annual parade in New Mexico

>>>
The episode with Patrick Wilson He is not just another episode. In this episode, the series leaves the confused world of Hannah for a moment and moves to a parallel bourgeois world, a world with quality bedding, a stocked pantry, a bowl of fruit on the island and gray cashmere sweaters in the closet.
I like this episode because:
A. I prefer Nancy Meyers movies over most genres, so obviously I’d be happy to rest for a moment from the troubles of the young people in the Nancy Meyers universe even in the middle of a season of Girls. Especially in the middle of a season of Girls (“finding one peanut in a bag of sunflowers”, Yehuda Atlas).
B. This is an episode that proves what we all know: the world does not belong to the young.

Towards the end of the episode, Hanna reveals with sadness and amazement that she actually wants to be happy.
Happy like bourgeois are happy:I want the things” She says.
She wants the refrigerator that has everything she needs and the wooden spoons and the linens and the bowl with the fruit.
She goes in there as a girl, one who will spread garbage all over the neighborhood just to avoid a confrontation. She meets a mature man with a real profession and a willingness to do real things in the world (be a doctor, make a commitment, work with a drill) who may also fall in love with her for a moment, but mostly takes care of her: cooks, lets her wear soft monochromatic clothes, does laundry for her, checks what’s going on with her when she lingers in the shower.
When she leaves there she is already ready to be an adult herself. Maybe not right away, but sometime later. He gets out of there with a way.

See also  The leaders of the AFA voted against the Sports Joint Stock Companies

>>>
.I realize I’m not different
.I want what everyone wants
.I want all the things
.I just want to be happy
(Hannah, Girls, season two, episode 5)

>>>
If you were especially excited about the house, here are the details:
1. It is near Fort Greene Park in Brooklyn.
2. It was built in 1860.
3. Originally it was a private house with five floors and seven bedrooms, today it is divided into three separate apartments.
4. In 2016 it was sold for 5.6 million dollars.

More photos: here.

>>>

You may also like

Leave a Comment

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

This website uses cookies to improve your experience. We'll assume you're ok with this, but you can opt-out if you wish. Accept Read More

Privacy & Cookies Policy