It’s no secret that 2020 was a year of hell for everyone.
Now, Black mirror Creator Charlie Booker is set to give it his dystopian twist by creating a 2020 mockumentary starring Hugh Grant.
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Details of the upcoming mockumentary are completely classified, but Hugh Grant sneaked out earlier this year during an interview about Withdrawal from New York Magazine that he will star in the project.
Charlie Brooker wrote a mockumentary for 2020 NetflixGrant said, adding that he would be “the historian being interviewed about this year.” I’m actually quite disgusting! And you’ll like my wig.
Well, if anyone watched his new HBO miniseries Withdrawal from Nicole Kidman will know Grant can definitely be a deterrent.
Booker’s Black mirror since then, it has been a huge success Netflix appeared on board a science fiction series.
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It was created on the British Channel 4 in 2015.
In June 2019, the fifth season appeared on Netflix with three stunning episodes.
Booker worked on the BBC program Weekly wiping on Charlie Booker which ran from 2013 to 2016.
He was also a high-profile columnist Guardian.
Booker has won five Emmy Awards black Mirrorwhich include the Outstanding TV Movie in 2019 Black mirror interactive movie Bandersnatch.
Basically, he is an excellent commentator on the world of culture.
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If you’ve seen all the files Black mirror and I don’t want to wait for Booker’s new mockumentary, another fantastically similar TV show to binge is a six-part co-production between BBC and HBO, Years and years, which is available on SBS and SBS On Demand.
Written by Russell T. Davies (Doctor Who, a very English scandal), the series tells the story of one ordinary British family, the Lyon, which started in 2019 and then rushes forward in each episode for the next 15 years of its life.
It is an engaging – and often terrifying – imaginary journey through society’s immediate future, where problems such as climate change, the economic downturn, refugee crises and even a nuclear war threaten the daily lives of the Lyon family.
Episode one sets the tone when the family gathers at Grandma Muriel’s (Anne Reid) garden in Manchester to celebrate her 92nd birthday. Family quarrels are suddenly interrupted by the sound of an alarm siren – and a sudden television broadcast reports that President Trump has fired a nuclear missile towards China.
Is this the beginning of World War III?
The four Lyon siblings are the beating heart of the series, and each character’s story demonstrates in a different way how personal political he is.
Stephen (Rory Kinnear) is a high-ranking financial advisor, forced to desperate resources to support his family as he comes to another GFC-style bank collapse. Edith (the ever-bright Jessica Hynes) is an outspoken activist hailing from China and struggling with the very real effects of her proximity to a Trump-ordered nuclear attack.
Rosie (Ruth Madeley) is a young mom and a wheelchair user who suddenly struggles with austerity measures by the people she voted for.
Most touching is Daniel (Russell Tovey), a Housing Officer, who falls in love with one of the refugees in his care. As the government increasingly opposes the influx of refugees, Daniel is taking extreme steps to stay with the man he loves.
Vivienne Rooke, a populist politician as much as Donald Trump, Boris Johnson and Katie Hopkins, is livened up by Emma Thompson’s spine-chilling performance.
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