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Darcey Silva Confronts Florian’s Side Piece on Darcey & Stacey

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We have all been asking if Florian Sukaj cheated on Stacey Silva … and the answer is looking grim.


In this teaser for Darcey and Stacey, seeking answers only leads Stacey to heartbreak.


Florian has moved from Albania to Connecticut.


His goal was to be with Stacey.


The way that this coincided with the COVID-19 pandemic means that, well, he’s not exactly going anywhere any time soon.

Stacey Silva Sucks Face With Florian Sukaj


However, that is not to say that things have been smooth sailing for Florian and Stacey.


No one in her family trusts Florian.


Especially after the found photos of Florian with another woman on social media.

Florian Sukaj Thirst Trap


Even her father was initially skeptical of the photos, figuring that their must be an explanation if he’s posting them.


But when Darcey explained to him that no, the woman posted the cozy looking pics, he faltered.


Everyone wants answers — and Darcey wants to look out for her twin.

Florian Sukaj mystery woman


So, in this teaser for the rest of the season, Darcey reaches out to this woman over FaceTime.


“This is becoming a very, very draining situation,” she admits.


Darcey continues: “And I just want to know what happened.”

Florian Sukaj mystery woman - I'm not your honey


“Just keep it simple, honey,” Darcey asks of the woman at one point.


At this line, the woman hits back: “I am not your honey, OK?”


“And,” the woman declares, “it’s not my fault that Florian’s sugar want to taste my honey.”

Darcey Silva Facetimes with Florian Sukaj mystery woman


Darcey is shocked, and asks: “Sugar?”


The woman’s metaphor is an odd one, but everyone understands her meaning — including Darcey.


Whether Florian sealed the deal or not is unclear, but it seems obvious that the woman is claiming that he wanted to bone her.

Darcey Silva looks as Stacey Silva weeps


Stacey can be seen breaking down over this situation.


“What is happening right now?” she asks her twin through sobs.


Stacey confesses: “I want to believe him.”

Stacey Silva - I'm done!


Of course, it’s no surprise to anyone that Stacey is not the only Silva twin having trouble with her hunky boy toy.


“I’m too old to have to be worrying about other bitches,” Darcey expresses to Georgi.


In turn, he expresses frustration and clearly doesn’t want to talk about this anymore.

Darcey Silva and Stacey Silva on Their Very Own Show


It’s then Darcey’s turn to have a breakdown in Stacey’s arms.


These trust issues betwen her and Georgi aren’t going away any time soon.


And Darcey looks to the future … and things are looking uncertain or even bleak.

Georgi Rusev on Darcey & Stacey


“I want to build a life,” Darcey announces. “I want to build a future.”


It is hard to look forward to that when there is nothing but drama.


“I’m sick of it,” she expresses. “I’m f–king tired of it.”

Darcey Silva in an Alizarin Crimson Top


Towards the end of the teaser, Darcey tells the camera that she has been harboring a huge and possibly dark secret.


“There’s one thing that’s come to the surface being in quarantine with Georgi,” Darcey confesses to the cameras.


She admits: “I haven’t said anything to anybody — not even you guys.” The teaser does not divulge Darcey’s secret, so we’ll have to watch to find out, and you’ll have to keep up with THG‘s coverage.

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BBC orders 9/11 anniversary feature doc from BAFTA-winner Arthur Cary

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British pubcaster BBC1 has commissioned a 90-minute feature-length documentary to mark the 20th anniversary of the September 11 terror attacks from London factual producer Top Hat Productions.

Directed by BAFTA-winning filmmaker Arthur Cary (pictured), 9/11: The Twenty Year Anniversary will detail the two-hour period, almost in real time, when terrorists attacked the Twin Towers, the Pentagon and Flight 93. The story will be told by contributors’ stories of heroism and survival, and bolstered by personal and public archives.

The documentary will additionally compare the day of the attacks with the 20 years since as it explores how the lives of those who were there continue to be affected by the assault and how the world continues to be shaped by it.

9/11: The Twenty Year Anniversary is slated to premiere next September.

Top Hat’s Darren Kemp serves as executive producer alongside producer Chery Hockey.

It was commissioned by Charlotte Moore, BBC’s director of content, and Clare Sillery, head of commissioning for documentaries, history and religion. Hamish Fergusson is commissioning editor.

Israel’s Keshet International will distribute the documentary internationally, launching it officially as part of their MIPCOM 2020 slate.

“This film takes a new and different look at an important subject matter,” said Sillery in a statement. “All of our lives changed because of the events of 9/11, but for those who were there the effects are long lasting and deeply felt. The core cast of this film have not spoken publicly before. By looking at what happened to them on the day and their lives 20 years on, we can see how the shockwaves of that event still reverberate in profound ways today.”

“The 20th anniversary is an opportunity to take a fresh look at the events two decades ago and to see how they continue to play out in the lives of those who were there,” added Kemp.

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Stream It Or Skip It: ‘A Love Song for Latasha’ on Netflix, a Heartbreaking Short Documentary About a Girl’s Life Cut Tragically Short

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Netflix’s A Love Song for Latasha is a short film about a tragically short life. Sophia Nahli Allison directed this lightly experimental remembrance of Latasha Harlins, the 15-year-old Black girl who was murdered in 1991 by a convenience store owner who accused her of stealing a bottle of orange juice. The subsequent trial ran parallel with the Rodney King incident — and both would be catalysts for the 1992 Los Angeles riots. But this film isn’t interested in Latasha’s role in history. It wants us to know she was a sweet, loving and selfless girl who wanted to make the world a better place.

The Gist: South Central Los Angeles, the late 1980s, the summer of Ty’s sixth-grade year. She tells a story: She was in trouble, her head held underwater by bullies at the pool. Latasha Harlins chased them off, maybe bloodying one the boys a bit. She jumped in, fully clothed, and pulled Ty to the surface. Latasha comforted Ty, gave her a towel. They were fast friends, best friends.

In 1985, Latasha’s mother was shot and killed in a club, narrates Latasha’s cousin Shinese. Latasha and Shinese and Shinese’s brother lived with their grandmother. Ty and Shinese characterize Latasha as a smart, ambitious girl who loved basketball, got all As in school, wanted to be a lawyer and business owner, and spoke of her mother frequently. She dreamed of starting programs for kids in her neighborhood, to keep them out of trouble.

March 16, 1991. Latasha’s grandmother was out of orange juice. Shinese didn’t want to go. Her brother didn’t want to go. So Grandma put two dollars in Latasha’s hand and sent her to the corner store. The shop owner accused her of stealing a $1.79 bottle of OJ and killed her with a gunshot to the back of the head. Ty came home and saw the security footage on TV. And saw it again. And saw it again. She remembers having the same shop owner point the same gun at her once.

Latasha Harlins
Photo: Courtesy of Netflix

What Movies Will It Remind You Of?: A Love Song for Latasha is an artful side trip to big-picture historical doc LA 92. Both are essential.

Performance Worth Watching: Ty’s remembrance is heartbreaking, loving and poetic.

Memorable Dialogue: “I never knew what terror was until I saw it. And they kept playing that video over and over.” — Ty

Sex and Skin: None.

Our Take: Allison isn’t content to assemble a simple, talking-heads memorial. She tells Latasha’s story with unconventional visuals and warm, heartfelt, emotionally raw voiceovers, using abstract animation and impressionistic re-enactments to emphasize feelings over facts — facts we already know. What we may not know is what kind of person Latasha was, beyond the headlines, beyond the upsetting security footage, beyond the violent fallout.

An ice cream truck rolling backwards, fuzzy effects simulating an old videocassette, a scribble of a spinning and spilling bottle of orange juice — all create the sense of setting and tone, of a life frozen in time, robbed of a future, a heartbroken yearning to go back and do things differently. Generally speaking, short films are more open to unusual narratives like this, and Allison makes the most of the medium, using art to do proper, dignified justice to a person of character and quality. There’s no understating the tragedy of Latasha’s death.

Our Call: STREAM IT. Crucially, A Love Song for Latasha is a poignant tragedy not about how Latasha Harlins died, but who she could have been.

John Serba is a freelance writer and film critic based in Grand Rapids, Michigan. Read more of his work at johnserbaatlarge.com or follow him on Twitter: @johnserba.

Stream A Love Song for Latasha on Netflix

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The Cool Way Jennifer Lawrence’s Hunger Games Co-Star Josh Hutcherson Helped Kickstart Her Acting Career

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Josh Hutcherson started acting back in 2002, nabbing his first high-profile role when he was about twelve for The Polar Express with Tom Hanks. As the actor continued to gain recognition in early movies such as Kicking & Screaming, Little Manhattan, Zathura, RV and Bridge to Terabithia, a young Jennifer Lawrence took notice. They say it’s easier to picture yourself somewhere when you know someone doing it, and Hutcherson making his way into her local paper was enough to have her talking to her parents about it.

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