It’s A Sin does deserve points for slightly altering the narrative regarding the AIDS pandemic’s early years, but eventually, it’ll feel like more of the same.
Russell T Davies
In the finale, attempts at reconciliation are made, but is it too late to make peace with each other and the facts?
With AIDS running rampant, many take up protesting or trying to escape its shadow. However, most realize you can only run but for so long.
We experience our first casualty, and it acts as a wake-up call to the survivors.
It’s A Sin reminds you of the eerie similarities between the early days of COVID-19 and AIDS, but only one got the attention it deserves.
In It’s A Sin, we’re reminded what can matter more than the right school or job is finding your people — especially if you’re gay men in the 80s.
While Years and Years starts on a high note, as you grow indifferent over the future the characters go through, it pushes you to realize how complacent you’ve become of your own.
The show ends at 2034 and the 5 years covered bring about drastic change not just for the Lyons family but also the UK – can you guess how?
We reach the year 2028 and between a housing crisis, floods, and more, so comes the question of how will Vivienne Rook handle it all?
After a rather tame episode 3, things ramp up more, and on top of revolutions, there is a death on the show.