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25 Jan

Things must have been “mental” before “the system,” they agree. It also has moments that feel like a critique of Tinder and its counterparts, like the scene in which Amy proceeds through a sped-up montage of different relationships and sexual encounters as if outside her own body, detached and dehumanized.

The system logs likes and dislikes, habits and connections by putting the single through relationships that can last anywhere from weeks to years.

After their first date, the story begins to shift more to Amy's perspective, though it follows both Amy and Frank as they continue to work the system and bounce from one sub-par relationship to another.

I enjoyed “Hang the DJ” a lot, although it sagged a little in the middle, like episodes tend to do.

But the twist in the end turned a sweet-love-story-slash-Tinder-fable into something more intriguing, and the way the chapter hinted at a larger conspiracy throughout was masterfully structured.

Who decided to make the first story most viewers will see in the series one where the British Prime Minister has sex with a pig?

If you’re bingeing Season 4, what’s the emotional impact of swooping from the kitschy “USS Callister” to the bleak “Arkangel” to the even bleaker “Crocodile” to an episode like “Hang the DJ”—a segue that needs a Monty Python–esque disclaimer of, “And now for something completely different”?

Instead of having a one-night stand, they fall asleep side-by-side, touching hands.

"I think we’re kind of beyond romantic comedies about the meet-cute where you bump into someone at a library or someone accidentally pours coffee over you and that’s how two people meet," Campbell says of the influence that online dating is having on entertainment.

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