2016 Emmys Review (TV Movie, Limited Series, and Variety Series)

american crime

Even though this blog is supposed to mostly be dedicated to youth media and programming, I just can’t resist talking about the Emmy nominees this year (despite the harsh feelings I had for Margo Martindale’s win for a two minute cameo last year.) So, I will be reviewing many of the categories this year, including all the important comedy, drama, TV Movie and limited series ones. I’ll even discuss some of the “less recognized” categories, like, of course, Children’s Programming, music, variety series, and more. So, stick around, TAKE MY OPINION SERIOUSLY!!…thank you.

PS…these are not “predictions.” These rankings are based on my own subjective personal preference. My actual objective predictions will most likely come closer to the actual ceremony date (although I suck at doing those…)

Finally, let’s end this journey with categories that very few people actually care about! Actually, that’s not really true. People vs. OJ Simpson was a huge hit – pretty much a cultural phenomenon. Unlike last year when Olive Kitteridge (deservedly) swept the miniseries categories, when People vs. OJ Simpson most likely achieves the same feat this year, viewers won’t be saying “What is this show?” And I know Confirmation made a big splash (at least on Twitter). So, maybe a few eyeballs will actually read this post. Anyway, let’s get on with this. I am 99.99% sure this will be my last Emmys review post since I’ve already dedicated too much of my life on this and summer vacation is almost over and I start work soon…

Episode Submissions Courtesy of Gold Derby

PS…this year (and last year) Goldderby posted “episode submissions” for the supporting acting nominees. However, I’ve decided not to acknowledge them in my reviews because 1.) I really think, if they do this, they should make the lead performers submit as well. And 2.) I’m pretty sure voters care less about the episode submissions in the limited series categories than they do the others so why bother? But, hey, maybe next year.

Casting For A Limited Series, Movie Or Special:

Ranking

  1. The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story
  2. Roots
  3. Grease: Live
  4. Fargo
  5. The Night Manager

I’m really happy Grease: Live got a nomination here. This is the first time a “live musical event” has received a nomination in this category. It definitely has to do with the fact that, objectively speaking, there wasn’t really a miscast. Most viewers seemed to like everyone in the cast equally. And the young cast really does a great job, particularly relative newcomer Elle McLemore as Patty. However, the casting on The People v. O.J. Simpson is thoroughly impressive. The show really did their research, and did a great job finding actors who looked exactly like their characters. I mean, Kenneth Choi looked exactly like Lance Ito. Show a picture of the two side by side, and I’d have to make a guess. Roots and Grease‘s casting is inspired since, for the most part, most of the cast members are newcomers and relative unknowns, and discovering those actors are always difficult. But, the casting directors for ACS really found perfect doppelgangers for most of the roles.

Worthy Snubbed Programs

American Crime, Descendants,  Dolly Parton’s Coat Of Many Colors, Flesh And Bone, Show Me A Hero, The Wiz Live!

Writing For A Limited Series, Movie Or Dramatic Special:

Ranking

  1. D.V. DeVincentis – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (“Marcia, Marcia, Marcia”)
  2. Noah Hawley – Fargo (“Palindrome”)
  3. David Farr – The Night Manager 
  4. Scott Alexander and Larry Karaszewski – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (“From The Ashes Of Tragedy”)
  5. Bob DeLaurentis – Fargo (“Loplop”)
  6. Joe Robert Cole – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (“The Race Card”)

I don’t think there’s ever been a year where individual episodes of a limited series dominated so much. I think one of the great things about ACS is that each episode does sort of stand on its own. So, it’s nice that the individual writers and directors for the series are being called out (even if, let’s say, other television movies are snubbed in the process). In that case, “Marcia, Marcia, Marcia” is one of the most infuriating, yet invigorating, hours of television this season. Before this limited series premiered, most people considered how racism played a role in the OJ Simpson case (Rodney King). However, few actually looked at the case through a feminist lens. This is the episode that finally vindicated Marcia Clark. It’s the episode that does a great job of revealing how tough it is to be a professional woman in the workplace, and juggle that with a difficult family life. It’s unfair that Clark has to prove that OJ Simpson is guilty, while looking pretty and seeming approachable. There are different rules for men and women, and this episode displayed that so well. Otherwise, the finale of Fargo is also pretty great, particularly the scenes involving Kirsten Dunst and Ted Danson. But “Marcia, Marcia, Marcia” wins, from it’s episode title to the very last shot.

Worthy Snubbed Programs/Episodes (One per program)

American Crime (Episode 7), Confirmation, A Deadly Adoption, Dolly Parton’s Coat Of Many Colors, Roots (Night Two), 7 Days in Hell, Show Me A Hero (Part Six)

Directing For A Limited Series, Movie Or Dramatic Special:

Ranking

  1. Anthony Hemingway – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (“Manna From Heaven”)
  2. Noah Hawley – Fargo (“Before the Law”)
  3. Susanne Bier – The Night Manager
  4. Ryan Murphy – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (“From The Ashes Of Tragedy”)
  5. John Singleton – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (“The Race Card”)
  6. Jay Roach – All The Way

If Ryan Murphy had submitted “Marcia, Marcia, Marcia” for consideration instead, he would have been my top choice. He chose to submit the premiere instead, which obviously is a great way to start the show, but it’s not necessarily the best episode the series. The show gets better. And “Manna From Heaven” proves that. This is essentially the episode where the (disgustingly racist) Fuhrman tapes are revealed. This is the type of plot twist a fiction writer wouldn’t have been able to get away with! Such a crazy, yet maddening, hour of television that confused and angered so many viewers, including myself. It’s the second best episode of the series and certainly a highlight of the season. But, again, Fargo creator Noah Hawley could win either of these categories and it’d be great. His direction is generally great. As is Susanne Bier’s sultry and seductive direction for the spy thriller The Night Manager.

Worthy Snubbed Programs/Episodes (One per program)

American Crime (Episode Seven), Confirmation, A Deadly Adoption, Descendants, Dolly Parton’s Coat Of Many Colors, Roots (Night One), 7 Days in Hell, Sherlock: The Abominable Bride, Show Me A Hero

Supporting Actor In A Limited Series Or Movie:

Ranking

  1. Jesse Plemons – Fargo
  2. Sterling K. Brown – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story
  3. David Schwimmer –  The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story
  4. Hugh Laurie – The Night Manager
  5. Bokeem Woodbine – Fargo
  6. John Travolta – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story

To be honest, I don’t quite understand why Jesse Plemons was pushed to the supporting category. If his onscreen wife, Dunst, is considered a lead, shouldn’t he be as well? They have the same impact/screen time. I mean, I know Patrick Wilson is sort of the protagonist, but I’m pretty sure a program can have two male leads (which we will see further down). So…I think Plemons being here is a bit of category fraud. Otherwise, I’m very happy Plemons finally has an Emmy nom for his work. Did anyone ever think Landry would walk away from Friday Night Lights as the most successful alum? Let’s be real here. But, yes, Plemons is really great as, well, the husband of an accidental, yet ruthless, murderer. It’s the perfect sort of role for Plemons. I mean, he even gained a bunch of weight (or at least maintained the weight from an earlier project). That is commitment! I’m also so happy Brown and Schwimmer got in, because I sort of thought both would be overshadowed by the usual Emmy favorites (like Nathan Lane, who’s good, but certainly wasn’t the highlight of the series). I liked Travolta’s performance more than most others, but there are a few other actors I probably would have nominated over him. But, still, Travolta hasn’t been this good in a while (and I liked his eyebrows!)

Worthy Snubbed Performances

Ted Danson (Fargo), Danny Deferrari (Madoff), Jeffrey Donovan (Fargo), Jordan Fisher (Grease: Live), Martin Freeman (Sherlock: The Abominable Bride), Matthew Goode (Roots), David Alan Grier (The Wiz Live!), Kit Harington (7 Days in Hell), Connor Jessup (American Crime), Elijah Kelley (The Wiz Live!), Norm Lewis (Kern & Hammerstein’s Show Boat), Jonathan Rhys Meyers (Roots), Alfred Molina (Show Me a Hero), Ne-Yo (The Wiz Live!), Elvis Nolasco (American Crime), Wendell Pierce (Confirmation), Joey Pollari (American Crime), Ricky Schroder (Dolly Parton’s Coat Of Many Colors), Forest Whitaker (Roots)

Supporting Actress In A Limited Series Or Movie:

Ranking

  1. Olivia Colman – The Night Manager
  2. Regina King – American Crime
  3. Jean Smart – Fargo
  4. Melissa Leo – All The Way
  5. Kathy Bates – American Horror Story: Hotel
  6. Sarah Paulson – American Horror Story: Hotel

First, I’d like to commend the voters for resisting the urge to give AHS the usual multitude of nominations since this season was literally terrible. Like, I quit on three or four different occasions, just to get back in because I like wasting the precious hours I have on Earth. So, go voters! But…did they have to waste two of the Supporting Actress spots on actresses from the show? I mean, Paulson was already a Lead Actress lock, while Bates…well, she doesn’t need to be nominated every year. Add in Melissa Leo’s nothing-wife performance and this is a pretty weak category. Regina King could win again as the conflicted mother of a closeted son caught in a basketball rape scandal. Jean Smart’s also memorable as the steely matriarch of an infamous family gang. However, my top choice would have to go to Olivia Colman. A smart, full fleshed out performance as the moral intelligence officer whose trying to take down an illegal arms dealer. It’s a solid performance from a usually solid actress. I’m not sure she’ll win though…

Worthy Snubbed Performances

Uzo Aduba (The Wiz Live!), Tina Benko (Flesh And Bone), Emayatzy Corinealdi (Belle), Elizabeth Debicki (The Night Manager), Vanessa Hudgens (Grease: Live), Jennifer Hudson (Confirmation), Catherine Keener (Show Me a Hero), Cristin Milioti (Fargo), Stephanie Mills (The Wiz Live!), Jennifer Nettles (Dolly Parton’s Coat Of Many Colors), Keke Palmer (Grease: Live), Anna Paquin (Roots), LaTanya Richardson Jackson (Show Me a Hero), Anika Noni Rose (Roots)

Lead Actor In A Limited Series Or Movie:

Ranking

  1. Courtney B. Vance – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story
  2. Cuba Gooding, Jr. – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story
  3. Tom Hiddleston – The Night Manager
  4. Idris Elba – Luther
  5. Benedict Cumberbatch – Sherlock: The Abominable Bride
  6. Bryan Cranston – All The Way

I think the biggest disappointment from the morning nominations announcement was Show Me a Hero not receiving a single nomination. Not for limited series, directing or writing. Not for costumes, makeup, or casting. But the most egregious snub was that of Oscar Isaac, who played Nick Wasicsko, who, in 1987 became the youngest big city mayor in the United States. The miniseries revolved around the controversy surrounding the building of integrated public house in Yonkers. After losing his bid for reelection and with corruption charges nipping at his shoulders, Wasicsko commits suicide at the age of 34. If you haven’t already watched, I would totally recommend this miniseries. It’s up there with the American Crimes and Fargo, maybe even better. But I can say with certainty that Oscar Isaac gave the best leading actor performance of the television season. Unfortunately, the limited series premiered last summer and got low ratings, thus its award chances were slim, once again proving that somemany times, the Emmys just aren’t fair. And it’s hard to take this category real seriously without the best performance among the nominees. I would usually never spend this space writing about a snub, but, in this case, I can’t even… This is my ranking. Make of it what you will.

Worthy Snubbed Performances

Richard Dreyfuss (Madoff), Colin Farrell (True Detective), Will Ferrell (A Deadly Adoption), Timothy Hutton (American Crime), Oscar Isaac (Show Me a Hero), Malachi Kirby (Roots), Regé-Jean Page (Roots), Andy Samberg (7 Days In Hell), Aaron Tveit (Grease: Live)

Lead Actress In A Limited Series Or Movie:

Ranking

  1. Sarah Paulson – The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story
  2. Lili Taylor – American Crime
  3. Audra McDonald – Lady Day at Emerson’s Bar & Grill
  4. Kirsten Dunst – Fargo
  5. Kerry Washington – Confirmation
  6. Felicity Huffman – American Crime

This category is a BEAST! I’m not sure there’s anyone I’d even consider swapping out. I remember being pleasantly surprised that McDonald got in because I found her Tony winning performance as Billie Holliday so transformative. By the end of the program, I could not recognize McDonald. She’s literally lost in the character. I nearly wept when Lili Taylor got in. I came into nomination morning knowing that, despite the improvement, this second season of American Crime wouldn’t get as many nominations as the first season. I knew a lot of deserving actors (like the “teenagers”) would be snubbed. So Lili Taylor getting in against all odds and predictions is a victory in its own right (although, if any voters are reading this, don’t feel discouraged from choosing her). Maybe five minutes ago I thought Lili Taylor would be me top choice. BUT…ultimately, I think Sarah Paulson will and should win. Like I wrote earlier, “Marcia, Marcia, Marcia” is landmark feminist television, and Paulson’s performance in it as Marcia Clark is tall and shiny in its own right. Watch the scene when Marcia Clark walks into the courtroom with her new haircut. The way her face goes from confidence to “oh geez here we go again” to pure pain is just…Acting 799. Paulson’s a master. And she’s been “snubbed” so many times in the past. It’s her time to win. But, at least, if she loses, it’ll be to another actress who’s almost as deserving. Seriously, Kirsten Dunst just sinks her teeth in her role. Felicity Huffman is almost as “terrible” as Dunst, but you still feel a little sympathy for both characters since they’re constantly stuck between difficult positions. And Kerry Washington gave a better performance in Confirmation than she ever did in Scandal. Yes, that is saying a lot. But while she’s explosive and emotional on ScandalConfirmation proves she’s capable of handling subtlety. But Kerry Washington is such a great and supportive soul. I know, whichever actress wins, she’ll applaud excitedly for her, just like she did for Julianna Margulies a couple years back.

Worthy Snubbed Performances

Blythe Danner (Madoff), Julianne Hough (Grease: Live), Alyvia Alyn Lind (Dolly Parton’s Coat Of Many Colors), Amber Riley (My One Christmas Wish), Kristen Wiig (A Deadly Adoption), Shanice Williams (The Wiz Live!)

Outstanding Television Movie:

Ranking

  1. Confirmation (HBO)
  2. All The Way (HBO)
  3. A Very Murray Christmas (Netflix)
  4. Sherlock: The Abominable Bride (PBS)
  5. Luther (BBC America)

As you can probably tell by now, I’m not the biggest fan of All The Way. I just feel like, between Selma and Path to War and countless other dramatizations, I’m not sure All the Way covers much new ground. But, of course, the movie is well made and it’ll probably win because HBO and Presidents. However, I’d much rather see the soapy and delicious Confirmation take it, which centered on the Anita Hill hearings and the miscarriage of justice that gave us a Supreme Court justice that justified slavery in order to  take away gay couples’ right to marry (my one political statement of these Emmy posts don’t stop reading!) Confirmation is pure Twitter-bait, but I was more entertained by it than any of the other movies on this list. I will say though that there is something refreshingly old fashioned about Sofia Coppola’s star filled Christmas special for Netflix, especially with its quick one hour run time.

Worthy Snubbed Programs

A Deadly Adoption, Descendants, Dolly Parton’s Coat Of Many Colors, The Dresser, 7 Days In Hell, Teen Beach 2

Outstanding Limited Series:

Ranking

  1. American Crime (ABC)
  2. The People v. O.J. Simpson: American Crime Story (FX)
  3. Roots (HISTORY)
  4. Fargo (FX)
  5. The Night Manager (AMC)

Look, ACS will win, and it will deserve to win. Everyone wants it to win. And I’m pretty much part of that group. BUT…American Crime is such an underrated series. And this second season (which is a completely new story from the first) is so amazing. Watching it was an experience (especially if you watched it with the Twitter community). The second season revolved around a member of a school’s basketball team being accused of raping another high school student. The story takes us through the school’s attempted cover up, the victim’s issues with his mother, and the parents of the involved basketball players coming to terms (and failing at that) with their sons’ sexuality. And everything in between. Both American Crime and ACS pretty much aired at the same time. It was certainly an exciting few months of television. And both programs (along with Fargo, although that goes without saying) are contributing to this new renaissance of  limited television. Roots and The Night Manager are more traditional “miniseries” (there will be no “second seasons” of either shows). I can objectively appreciate how well made The Night Manager is, while admitting the story didn’t pull me in as much as the others. Reliving the story of Roots was a stronger experience for me. I support the series, but I do agree that there are other stories of the African American experience that need to be told. But, otherwise, this is a strong (diverse) list of nominations (even if “you know” is missing…)

Worthy Snubbed Program

Show Me A Hero (yes, this is the “you know”)

Outstanding Short Form Variety Series:

Ranking

  1. Epic Rap Battles Of History (Youtube)
  2. Honest Trailers (Youtube)
  3. Gay Of Thrones (Funny or Die)
  4. Making A Scene With James Franco (AOL)
  5. Park Bench With Steve Buscemi (AOL)

I don’t particularly love any of the nominees here, but I’d much rather see Youtubers or people who have, y’know, made a career out of short form comedy programming win this Emmy, than already successful actors and their side projects. The two AOL programs are, IMO, unremarkable, and probably voted on because name recognition. So, any of the other three should win. Gay of Thrones and Honest Trailers are occasionally funny and clever, but it’s essentially people talking over other peoples’ footage. Not saying what these people do doesn’t take skill, but Epic Rap Battles should win because the content is 100% original (and, also, because the videos are occasionally funny and clever). Hopefully more real “Youtubers” (and good ones, not like Miranda Sings or Shane Dawson or Kids React) get nominated here in the future. College Humor (which didn’t submit for some reason) would fit right in.

Worthy Snubbed Series

Above Average Presents

Outstanding Writing For A Variety Series:

Ranking

  1. Full Frontal With Samantha Bee
  2. Last Week Tonight With John Oliver
  3. Inside Amy Schumer
  4. Key & Peele
  5. Portlandia
  6. Saturday Night Live

This is an easy one for me. I love all these shows. I’m glad that sketch series have dominated the category this year…but my top choices are the two “talk shows that aren’t really talk shows.” John Oliver is the first satirical/political late night comedy show that I watch regularly and love. The show continues to do a great job of highlighting the dire issues that seem to be overshadowed by Clinton’s Emails and Trump’s Trumpiness. This season isn’t as sharp as last year (and sometimes the jokes are a bit lazy), but you have to at least appreciate the writing staff for doing their research. BUT…Full Frontal With Samantha Bee is the sharpest, funniest, most compelling late night show of the year. It should have been nominated for more, but at least it got nominated here, and I expect the show to dominate next season. Admittedly, it’s easy for me to love this show because 99% of the time, I agree with Samantha Bee’s views. If you don’t, it can be a hard show to watch. The show (like Oliver’s) has a clear ideological position, and you can either take it or leave it. I take it wholeheartedly. Watch Samantha Bee’s blistering, painful, but still funny, remarks on the Orlando shooting. I love Samantha Bee’s anger and I love her outrage. And the writing on the show is so clever. It really doesn’t get the credit (or ratings) it deserves. Frankly, Samantha Bee is doing a better job at doing John Oliver’s schtick than Oliver himself. It’s a complete longshot here, but I’m glad it got nominated nonetheless.

Worthy Snubbed Programs

Documentary Now!, Late Night With Seth Meyers, The Late Show With Stephen Colbert, Nathan For You

Directing For A Variety Series:

Ranking

  1. Ryan McFaul – Inside Amy Schumer (“Madonna/Whore”)
  2. Tim Mancinelli – The Late Late Show With James Corden (“Post-Super Bowl Episode”)
  3. Don Roy King – Saturday Night Live (“Tina Fey & Amy Poehler”)
  4. Paul Pennolino – Last Week Tonight With John Oliver (“Donald Trump”)
  5. Dave Diomedi – The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon (“Episode 325”)

The Jimmy Fallon episode represented is the one from last September when Justin Timberlake and Jimmy Fallon performed another edition of Hip Hop history, and then, later, Ellen Degeneres won a Lip Sync battle against Fallon. It’s a funny episode, but not enough spectacle for me to see the directorial achievement. Don Roy King is a master at what he does, but I don’t think the Tina Fey/Amy Poehler episode was great enough for him to deserve a seventh straight Emmy. The Post-Super Bowl episode of James Corden is a lot of fun, particularly the scene where Corden, Anna Kendrick, Zac Efron and Adam DeVine recreate different sports movies in rapid fire. I don’t think Inside Amy Schumer gets enough credit for its direction, but it is a really well directed show, and this episode in particular (featuring a kiddie parody version of The Knick and Amy and her friend going on a sucky Sex and the City tour) is aesthetically pleasing and craftily directed.

Worthy Snubbed Programs (One per program)

Documentary Now! (Sandy Passage), Nathan For You (Smokers Allowed)

Outstanding Variety Talk Series:

Ranking

  1. Last Week Tonight With John Oliver – “Donald Trump” (HBO)
  2. The Late Late Show With James Corden – “Post-Super Bowl Episode” (CBS)
  3. Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon – “Episode 325” (NBC)
  4. Comedians In Cars Getting Coffee – “Just Tell Them You’re the President” (Crackle)
  5. Real Time With Bill Maher – “1401” (HBO)
  6. Jimmy Kimmel Live – “After the Oscars 2016” (ABC)

If my new Canadian wife Samantha Bee couldn’t get a nomination here, then the next best “talk” show on television, John Oliver, should win. And the episode the show chose to submit for consideration perfectly represents how genius the show can get: an acidic takedown of Donald Trump. Even though the episode aired in February, considering how fast politics move in this country, it’s almost shocking how relevant this episode still is. It’s truly one of John Oliver’s finest moments, culminating with a #MakeDonaldDrumpfAgain hashtag that gained a lot of traction for a premium cable show that attracts a little over a million viewers on a good week. The show, right now, is sort of the front runner here. However, I have to say, even though I think Trevor Noah seems to be doing a nice job, and even though I thoroughly enjoy watching Stephen Colbert from time to time, it’s admittedly refreshing seeing a category without the Daily Show or a Stephen Colbert show. Comedy Central has had a stranglehold on this category for so long. Regardless of what happens, it’ll be nice to see another show/person win for once.

Worthy Snubbed Programs

@midnight with Chris Hardwick,  Full Frontal With Samantha Bee, Late Night With Seth Meyers, The Late Show With Stephen Colbert

Outstanding Variety Sketch Series:

Ranking

  1. Documentary Now! – “Sandy Passage” (IFC)
  2. Key & Peele – “Y’all Ready for This” (Comedy Central)
  3. Saturday Night Live – “Larry David” (NBC)
  4. Portlandia – “Going Gray” (IFC)
  5. Inside Amy Schumer – “Welcome to the Gun Show” (Comedy Ce
  6. Drunk History – “Spies” (Comedy Central)

I went back and forth between Documentary Now! and Key & Peele. I would love to see Key & Peele win this category, especially considering the show has never won an Emmy before. This is the show’s last chance (at least for all we know). Personally, I find the show a little inconsistent, even this episode, which also served as Key’s acting submission (the Angry Hillary Clinton sketch > Police Brutality Sketch > Car segments). But when the show hits, it hits. And I hope the show’s leading actors and creators can win SOMETHING this year. However…Documentary Now! was such a treat last summer. I’m flabbergasted that voters remembered the show enough to give it this nomination. And I’m glad TPTB chose “Sandy Passage” as a representative for the show. The show pretty much does a different parody of a popular documentary each episode. “Sandy Passages” is the show’s first episode, and it’s simply a hilarious homage to Grey Gardens. Even if you’ve only seen the HBO docudrama starring Drew Barrymore, I’d still watch the episode. It’s one of the best half hours of sketch comedy, and the shocking ending is so crazy perfect. I must have cracked up for a full ten minutes afterwards. I laugh just thinking about the episode. And the five other episodes afterwards (particularly the two part finale which pretty much makes fun of music documentaries) are just as genius. So my sentimental choice goes to Key & Peele. But in terms of who really rocked sketch comedy this season. It has to go to Nathan For You Documentary Now!

Worthy Snubbed Programs

Nathan For You, Whose Line Is It Anyway?

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One thought on “2016 Emmys Review (TV Movie, Limited Series, and Variety Series)

  1. Pingback: 2017 Primetime Emmy Categories Reviews | Lifestories

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