Convicted of a decade old crime of transporting drug money to an ex-girlfriend, normally law abiding Piper Chapman is sentenced to a year and a half behind bars to face the reality of how life changing prison can really be.
A group of friends from Harvard are facing down their forties. With interwoven and oftentimes complicated relationships with one another. "Friends from College" is a comedic exploration of ... See full summary »
Dev is a 30 year-old actor, living in New York City. His life goes by in a humorous, yet meaningful sequence of events. Everything he does is usually related to hanging out with his three friends, finding a relationship, or getting ahead in his career.
Many of the things mentioned in the series are a regular in his stand-up shows. See more »
Aziz Ansari's character's name is shown a Muslim in the show but his name is in the show is Dev Shah. 'Dev' is a Sanskrit word which is one of the terms for 'deity' in Hinduism. And people with the surname 'Shah' usually follow Jainism religion. See more »
Long term relationships are tough. You can't just expect a big, roaring fire right away, right? You know, you can't put the big logs in first. You start with the small stuff. Kindling, all right? Then you add that, *then* you put in the big logs and *then* you have a roaring fire. And that's a good relationship. But be careful, sometimes kindling is hard to find, you know? Good wood. So, don't take it for granted.
See more »
Master of None is a Netflix original TV-series that at first glance
looks nothing more than your mediocre story with a single guy trying to
find his love of his life. After watching through the first season one
can absolutely say that it is more than that, it is funny, romantic,
and sad. And goes deeper than most romance themed movies and shows.
Master Of None focuses on Dev (Played by Aziz Anzari), an Indian-
American who is in his 30's and is still single. In his journey of
finding the perfect girl he continuously turn down girls, always trying
to find someone better, all this without knowing that the perfect girl
is none existing, but only attainable in the right mindset. Every
episode spread his journey out, from dating, social life and work life.
While the story might not in itself sound original, the message is
bigger than what the eye can see. It is not about his journey, but what
he discovers while uncovering it. The story is entertaining, but the
message is not really noticed before your good in the season. What I
feel is important to address is that every episode is special, one
episode will make you laugh, while another might give you the chills
when it gets heated. However most of the episodes are somewhat more
mixed, giving you a "I really want to laugh, but it might be a little
Dev is definitely a great protagonist. He is the good guy, always
fighting to make the perfect choices, but the cast is bigger. I will
definitely say that the cast is spot on, every character feel
believable, even the parents to Dev (Who is Aziz actual parents). They
do however have some less believable moments, but never anything
noteworthy. Rachel (played by Noel Well) is definitely one of my
favorite character, she is easily likable, which is important after how
much time she uses with Dev. The chemistry between Dev and Rachel feels
believable, and exciting, making those Cuddly scenes more entertaining
and believable than in other shows and movies.
As said earlier, episodes are different and some of them more emotional
filled compared to other who will make you laugh more. It is a nice
twist compared to other shows who feels the same every time. It is more
believable with episodes that are different in themes. Just like life,
Sometimes it is fun, sometimes it's not. You can therefore relate a lot
to the show.
Overall, Master of None is a stretched out romantic journey that really
doesn't tell something new, but something better. The content is cared
for, and feels relate able. The Cinematography is great, and sometimes
it is just done perfectly. Master Of None is gonna make you laugh at
most, but still make you question both yourself, and our society for
55 of 76 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?