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HBO has been pushing the sexual boundaries and his upcoming show, “Euphoria,” to the extent that a media watchdog group is calling on the network of its parent company of AT&T to pull the plug before it makes it for families in the living room.
Created by Sam Levinson, the son of a Hollywood uber-director Barry Levinson, the drama series follows a group of high school students “as they navigate love and friendship in a world of drugs, sex, traumatic events, and social media,” according to the official logline. However, the series has come under heavy criticism by some, who feel that the content is far too graphic and explicit for a teenage audience it is trying to attract.
In one episode, according to the Hollywood Reporter, “there are nearly 30 and have been a flash on the screen, and the premiere of a character commits rape of a 17-year-old trans girl”, and the show’s lead, Zendaya, 22, of an overdose of drugs.
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In fact, the content is so disturbing is that it is the actor Brian “Astro” Bradley, 22, who shot the scenes in the pilot episode, is said to have decided to stop the series.
Zendaya, when the character of Rue in the HBO series.
Parents Television Council President Tim Winter warned in a press release that, “I don’t agree with her to a new high school centered show ‘Euphoria’ seems to be the overt, intentional marketing is a very graphic adult content – sex, violence, profanity, and drug use to teens and preteens.”
Winter explained to Fox News that even though HBO has said the show is intended for an adult audience, that is, the concept was completely refuted by the showrunner as [Levenson] said: “parents will freak about this show.’ This is a demonstration of what he is aiming at with this show. HBO is now in the international marketing of this content to the children.”
Hunter Schafer, left, as He and Zendaya, on the right, Rue.
HBO’s programming president Casey Bloys before insisting, “[Bliss] is not for everyone — it’s certain to have people to talk to, but it’s not sensational to be sensational”, and is supported Levinson’s darker-themed approach to growing up as a teenager in 2019, as many of the scenes are taken directly from his own life.
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“It seems to be borderline pushing it, and the idea is to get them on a TV screen could be, but when one has lived them,” Bloys will be added.
In the Winter it gets in the HBO exec’s explanation, even though he says he hasn’t watched the show (it hasn’t yet aired).
From left to right, Maude Apatow, Barbie Ferreira, Zendaya, and Sydney Sweeney, and members of the cast of the HBO drama series “the Blessing.”
He told Fox News, “Which HBO has been doing this show for the most extreme behavior, and that a teen will be able to experience and return to normal. The content that children consume affects their attitudes and their behavior. They are influenced by their behaviors, values, and beliefs in the society [kind of] what they use in the field of entertainment.”
And in the Winter it does not have a mature rating, or a warning, which is enough to discourage teens from looking at the content. He is calling for higher professional education and the bigger the company, AT&T, in order to stop the air. “They have a responsibility,” said Winter.
Sydney Sweeney, on the left, including Cassie, and Algee Smith, right, like Chris.
HBO has reportedly been busy back in two scenes: a graphic birth scene, which was marked by a close up of a vagina, and a scene in the second episode, which depicted dozens of naked guys. Bloys pointed out that HBO’s parent company, rarely ever interferes with the premium network, and the creative process.
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“No one has taken us in, and said,” Hey, tone it down,'” he admitted. “The only thing it has done is make us more money, and said to him:” Keep doing what you’re doing.'”
The show is loosely based on the Israeli TV show of the same name, also stars Maude Apatow, daughter of Judd Apatow and Leslie Mann, and executive produced by Drake and Future the Prince.