Thanks to a time jump that isn’t adequately reconciled, combined with diminishing the role of most characters, David Makes Man strips away a lot of what made you a fan in the first season.
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It’s a bit of a weird ending for David Makes Man as way too much comes together in a nice and shiny bow. Though, when you’ve been denying yourself joy for so long, maybe when you stop fighting, this is the result?
It’s time for the big charity event Joe wanted, and between Seren, Marissa, Shella, JG, Trish, and so many other people and factors involved, will David’s plan work?
A significant time jump has occurred, which has placed us in the adult years of our former leads, and it’s an adjustment.
David Makes Man presents us with a coming of age story, featuring a young Black child, that often is restricted to indie movies which vie for Oscars.
What was a dream, what was reality, what does the future hold? David Makes Man leaves you hoping for the best but expecting the worse.
As David sits down with a counselor, and reveals his story to Seren over a sleepover, he unfurls like a flower in the spring.
Brother Dave finds himself engaging with Raynan’s criminal element a bit deeper, as well as meeting some of Ms. Elijah’s associates. Maybe even making a friend.
David Meets Man brings a vibe which feels like a small indie made with love into a series format with limitless potential.
Best Of Feeling like you are the subject and not the object is such a crazy shift in autonomy. —…