Hypegram : Black Mirror: Bandersnatch review – the TV of tomorrow is now here ARTICLE 183874279 Black Mirror: Bandersnatch review – the TV of tomorrow is now here english ARTICLE tech

In just one episode, Charlie Brooker’s interactive adventure has upended everything we relied on for entertainment and sanity. What a rush

The frumious Bandersnatch is a creature that first appears in Through the Looking Glass, and What Alice Found There; Lewis Carroll’s 1871 sequel to his gamechanging contribution to children’s literature Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland. It appears fleetingly as part of Carroll’s most famous shard of nonsense, the Jabberwocky poem, then later as a biting, snapping, whipfast being that lives in the land behind the looking glass.

A gift of a name, therefore, and the only possible title for Netflix’s own gamechanging release – a standalone extended episode of Black Mirror, written by series creator Charlie Brooker and directed by David Slade which allowed the viewer to make decisions for the main character, a videogame designer called Stefan in the throes of building a groundbreaking (in 1984) multiple-ending game himself, and affect the outcome of the story. Some – like which breakfast cereal Stefan should choose – were insignificant, some took you away from the current plotline then looped you back in, and others were literally the difference between life and death.

https://www.theguardian.com/tv-and-radio/2019/jan/01/black-mirror-bandersnatch-review-charlie-brooker-netflix-tv-of-tomorrow-is-now-here /itemImage/183874279 Tue Jan 01 2019 11:53:05 GMT+0000 (UTC) television & radioculturetelevisionblack mirror {}

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Black Mirror: Bandersnatch review – the TV of tomorrow is now here


The Guardian
17 d ago

television & radio culture television black mirror

In just one episode, Charlie Brooker’s interactive adventure has upended everything we relied on for entertainment and sanity. What a rush

The frumious Bandersnatch is a creature that first appears in Through the Looking Glass, and What Alice Found There; Lewis Carroll’s 1871 sequel to his gamechanging contribution to children’s literature Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland. It appears fleetingly as part of Carroll’s most famous shard of nonsense, the Jabberwocky poem, then later as a biting, snapping, whipfast being that lives in the land behind the looking glass.

A gift of a name, therefore, and the only possible title for Netflix’s own gamechanging release – a standalone extended episode of Black Mirror, written by series creator Charlie Brooker and directed by David Slade which allowed the viewer to make decisions for the main character, a videogame designer called Stefan in the throes of building a groundbreaking (in 1984) multiple-ending game himself, and affect the outcome of the story. Some – like which breakfast cereal Stefan should choose – were insignificant, some took you away from the current plotline then looped you back in, and others were literally the difference between life and death.

View Full Article On The Guardian

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