One can always hope!
Here's an endearing (tho straight) sitcom about that. I can't hardly wait for season two.
Letterkenny is a very weird Canadian show that's hard to describe. Some of the humor is Canadian, and some of it is just the way people are -- you know, weird. Link to the webpage: http://www.letterkenny.tv/
Upload on Amazon Prime Video is also weird and funny, but also thought-provoking and sometimes a little sad. The premise is an average guy whose consciousness is uploaded to a digital "afterlife." Lots of fish-out-of-water humor, since most people can't afford the good afterlife, and he runs into a lot of dead rich assholes. Oh, and there's a mystery! Link to the page: https://www.amazon.com/Upload-Season-1/dp/B0858YGKZ4
The BBC series Derry Girls is a hilarious, gritty look at Derry, Northern Ireland, during "The Troubles." Watch it for Sister Michael; IMHO, she's the star of this show. It's on Netflix. Link: https://www.imdb.com/title/tt7120662/
Finally, Galavant was just about the weirdest, funniest, most self-aware show I've seen in a long time. Great cast, great music, great stories, and a dragon named Tad Cooper. It's also available on Netflix. Medieval weirdness. Link: https://abc.com/shows/galavant
Sounds like the Amazon show Upload
The show Upload is rated 16+. Twitch is supposed to be used by those of legal majority or by those 13 years old to the age of majority with parental supervision.
Has anyone else here watched the Amazon Video series Upload? I just finished it, and it's not what I expected.
The basic premise of the show is that a young man is gravely injured in a self-driving car accident in the near future, and before he dies, his girlfriend has him "uploaded" into a virtual environment. This destroys his physical brain, but preserves his mental state as a digital copy. Once he's in the digital environment, he must adjust to his new circumstances and the strange world in which he now resides, while tackling with his feelings over his girlfriend and his "angel", which is digital-afterlife version of a customer service representative.
I expected a campy copy/paste of "The Good Place", but it turned out to be much darker than I thought, and it was obvious that they had actual programmers on staff. Most of the laughs were an uncomfortable chuckle over a dystopian joke that's a little too close to being plausible.
The whole way through the show, it felt like something was wrong, but I couldn't put my finger on what it was until the end.
You know what it was?
The show was not explicitly, overbearingly Woke.
The show has a lot of progressive themes, but almost all of the conflict on that there centers around class conflict, in an old school populist, Woodie Guthrie kind of way. Many of the actors are minorities, but to my knowledge, it never actually comes up as a plot point or conversation. There is a gay couple in the virtual afterlife, but the writers seem to be poking fun at the gentrified double income no kids lifestyle more than anything else. At one point, the "Angel" uses some "gender is a spectrum" language, but it's rote, and seems like something she's saying to placate an angry customer more than anything else.
I realized, as the final credits rolled, that I had been bracing for Woke Scolding to derail the storytelling, and I had been waiting for it for the entire series. I didn't even know I was bracing for it until it didn't happen.
If you haven't watched it, it might be worth a watch. If you have watched it, what did you think?
Upload. It's a Amazon prime series.
Is that show good? Amazon Originals have always been hit or miss for me, but I binge-watched Upload and can't wait for the next season...