She’s not sleeping on the street to further her writing career — she’s taken the best possible situation she can have (including, at certain points in the recent past, the humbling task of asking her parents for support) — and there was absolutely no indication, prior to meeting Joshua, that with more money she wouldn’t improve her situation.
And then there’s the fact that Hannah is exclaiming about something being “broken” inside of her, as if that’s the first time she’s had that thought. Hannah is a remarkably complicated woman, but while this episode is designed to showcase that complexity, it actually turns her into something way too simple. What I’m really trying to say is that whatever insight Dunham is trying to communicate about Hannah, I don’t think it came through in the episode no doubt titled with a double meaning, “One Man’s Trash.” It’s not making sense, a problem only partially mitigated outside the episode by Dunham’s explanation for it.
is doubling down by bringing Aquaman’s jilted and jealous half-brother into the mix.And Wilson is an excellent–if definitely less beefy–choice to play Aquaman’s angry kin.I don’t believe that’s the Hannah we’ve seen in “Girls.” Because the Hannah in “Girls” also likes to have friends, to have fun, to have a decent place to rest her head.Ocean Master has been one of Aquaman’s most persistent adversaries, dating all the way back to timeline, but in each iteration, Orm is Arthur’s younger half-brother, who is resentful at being the “unloved” son and at being passed over for his chance to rule Atlantis.He takes on the moniker of Ocean Master and sets out to rule the sea (and land, sometimes) after amassing an army to aid him.