I feel as though I’m approaching this review with my pants down, completely embarrassed. During the actual first two seasons of Selling Sunset, I (and I) gave less than positive reviews. But when I got to season 3, I was embarrassed to sink into the concept. It is believed that this reality show is too artificial for him.
The idea of watching rich and beautiful women selling hot properties and filling their days with drama is a waste of time. “Aren’t they thinking of a happier one?!” But I completely overlooked the point. The entire focus of Selling Sunset is on the absurdity of it all. For these folks, cocktails and canapes and gossip. That is about what happened the last time the teams met is what they live and breathe for, and this series covers that.
So with my indirect apologies:
The third season finale was explosive; the marriage drama and Davina’s crushing blow to Crishel are hard to swallow. He felt a sense of ignorance – “What will season 4 bring?”
Well, there’s been a pandemic since then, but Selling Sunset still manages to bend over and carry content. Season 4 features a complete and fresh team of real estate agents. By selling the hottest properties to the rich and famous. Expect high-end acquaintances and visiting celebrities. There is no half in the fourth season.
However, season 4 was much less for the property this time around. There is the premise of a vicious cycle that will not go away. While we’re happy to see a resurgent and charming Chrishell, there’s a sore point in the Oppenheim Group – Christine Quinn. Whether you love or hate real estate agents, season 4’s record is “Christine vs. the World”. Christine takes pregnancy for granted and finds herself in the middle of a civil war.
And yes, the Civil War was a little dramatic, and I’m not going to stop there. So Season 4 doesn’t break, but there’s a lot to learn. The fourth section discusses how social circles are cruel and tactical. In season 4, I was often struck by the transparency of the plot. And while it’s easy for viewers to sit together as a team. Selling Sunset is a powerful reminder that we’re all only human, and we all try to live, and we’re all wrong.
And since Christine is the focus, the rest of the season feels like a minor subplot.
Two new real estate agents are introduced that seriously add to the team’s taste buds. Significant personal accomplishments are achieved, and twin brothers make an exciting discovery. Season 4 is undoubtedly a transitional chapter, but it’s easy to get separated in the grand scheme of things. Now that season four is over, Netflix has found its golden reality series. It could be years, and we’re all here for it.
The main story of the fourth season revolves around newcomer Emma Hernan. Who has a great past with The Oppenheim Group. There’s been a bit of confusion about the specifics. But it appears he’s dating Christine’s ex – and there may or may not be a crossover.
While the details are (very) messy, it creates a lot of drama, and the editing is pretty neat. This time, the cliffhanger is intense, if at times evident. Often, Christine picks up Emma only for Emma to walk into a room with dramatic music at the end of the episode. He may not be the perfect rock hanger, but my goodness, did I gasp?
One thing is clear: Sunsets are never about the house. And your efforts to get it back in real estate can sometimes feel fragmented. Instead of focusing on the Oppenheim Group’s Coming and Going. The office is now really just a place for gossip – like home.
The Netflix series attracted some exceptional guests to focus on real estate. French Montana, DJ Alesso and Shang-Chi himself, Simu Liu, came into the office for a bit of help. Now the girls themselves are stars and, of course, their customers.