The joyful art of stand up comedy is recognizably lost within the growing unfamiliarity of COVID-19 boundaries.
Deeply lit, happily animated pumpkins sit on the stairs of the ‘SNL’ studios, just behind fourth time host, John Mulaney. One more until he joins the ranks of the greatest.
A symbol of laughter rises from the sarcasm that is often lightly used in the actor’s voice to create a playfully toned dialogue with the limited seated, engaged, appropriately masked sporting audience.
‘I Love NY’ isn’t the state’s openly advertisable tag line regarding tourism’s public relations for nothing. Appreciation of normalcy is presentably met.
An ability to relate to a narrative storytelling, including the humorous tales of a forever young nana excites the fellow millennial just as much as a last, double fingers crossed appearance by Jim Carrey and Maya Rudolph, perfectly performing their dueling, on screen roles as an aviators clad former Vice President, only to be followed up by the possible presence of another.
Collectible fears addressing the November 3rd election provide a formidably substantiated backdrop, enticing the viewer to Saturday Night’s noticeably decorative theme.
Common characterizations of ‘Times Square’ mascots equally depict the awkwardly haunting evening, accurately paying tribute to the newfound darkness of a cleverly written, beloved Broadway hit musical.
With golden, bronzed torch in hand, ‘The Statue Of Liberty’ raises the potential of hope’s existence come Tuesday.