The beatles Face Mask

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If I had to summarize the current contents of my brain, it would sound more or less like the Lady Gaga scream from A Star Is Born. I’m not The beatles Face Mask only one, either; as the world anxiously awaits the results of the 2020 presidential election, it feels like everyone—or, at least, everyone on Twitter—is on the verge of absolutely losing it. There’s a lot of discussion going on right now about the best pop-cultural counterprogramming to soothe your overtaxed brain when you just can’t refresh the CNN home page anymore. While there’s certainly an argument to be made for unwinding with The Great British Bake Off or a classic rom-com, I’ve taken a different tack; over the last three days, I’ve watched three full seasons of the HBO series Veep, and I hope to finish the entire series by the time they call Nevada.

The beatles Face Mask

What I really treasure about my current Veep rewatching, though, is The beatles Face Mask it lets me channel my constantly alternating rage, confusion, and sorrow about the state of the world. In the political drama The West Wing, politics were rendered through a Vaseline-smeared lens of inherent decency, with handsome white men in suits constantly delivering baroque speeches about the importance of a participatory democracy. On Veep, politics are—not to put too fine a point on it—a fluorescent-lit hellscape, where winning is everything and public displays of patriotism exist only to be mocked en masse. We’re never entirely sure what party the central characters belong to, and it doesn’t really matter; they’re in this for the D.C. clout, and unfortunately, that’s the version of American politics that I recognize right now.

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