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be."Those comedy films where someone is always getting hit in the head," says Ansari, launching into a rant not that far off from something that Tom Haverford, his longtime character on NBC's "Parks and Recreation," would go on about."I mean, where are the comedies for people who don't find that funny? No, it happens in grade school, then it's done."Wacky escapades are few in the conversational "Master of None," the 10-episode Netflix original series in which a revolving cast of characters, led by Ansari, spin low-fi hilarity out of nothing in particular.
It's like, have you ever been hit in the nuts as an adult like that?
Sure, in the sea of swipes and matches and messages and meet-ups, there’s the possibility of coming across a tangible spark, but the other 99% of the time there’s an endless parade of bots, dick pics, ghosting or the classic dick pics then ghosting.
The question nagged at me—not least because of my own experiences watching promising relationships peter out over text message—so I set out on a mission.
I read dozens of studies about love, how people connect and why they do or don’t stay together.
Dating may not have ever been the most pleasurable of past times—“Hello, gentleman caller, please meet my parents.
They will be supervising us in the parlor.”—but more than ever it has devolved into a tortuous experience that feels closer to a job interview for romance. By poring over the strange experience of dating in the 21st century, Ansari represents the wizened (and hilarious) voice of a generation.
So when Slate was rumored to have landed Evans, people were “shocked,” calling it a “win for funny girls everywhere,” as if Slate was the first female comic who may not grow old alone with a gang of cats by her side.