“You Season 3” Review: Netflix doubles down on drama with a new twist on toxic partnership

At the risk of looking worried, we admit that we’re sorry for Joe Goldberg (Penn Badgley) – “And then… I saw you” – an ominous voice heard deep in the psychological thriller “You“. But for now, Joe is no longer the wretched (absolutely insane) lover he used to be: he’s married to Adara’s girlfriend. The queen of love (Victoria Pedretti) and this eccentric couple are her parents. For such a handsome boy, God bless him!

Like most iconic dishes, the big Netflix hit loses its original luster in this third episode.

Your new story is a testimony to rediscovery. And the obvious twists the show can bring. What some might say is already on the verge of darkness.

The last time we saw him was over a year ago. The Queen culminates in her journey to getting started with the baby. It blinds us for several reasons: Love is also a crazy killer/stalker. Since Joe is Joe, he wants to kill him before Love reveals to him that she is pregnant with his child. Next image: A psychotic couple moves to the romantic town of Madre Linda. Where Joe is showing signs of full recovery. From his unrealistic interpretation of Love, not Love – when a s*xy new neighbor unlocks the beast. Well, we have to see that: after all, Joe will “do anything for love”. To the right?

Almost from the start, the third season of “You” does a decent job of weaving the restless heads of Joe and Love’s parents. With black humor as the main nuance, this episode’s USP is their collective rejection of their biases and dysfunctions. Interestingly, this very evil character left the story and canceled the plot. Since attachment to the object of mania has always been a couple’s most muscular costume, they show up at the office of a forgotten marriage counselor who assures them they will recover because they are “not murderers”. Good use of puns, shall we say.

There is a stark contrast between swallowing a book and the downfall of Joe and his violent wife;

Love and their climate-conscious neighbors. Sherry Conrad (Shalita Grant) is a stubborn “fan mom” who never leaves her social media platform. Yes, “you” clings to an influential culture – not the first – and ends up where it should be thanks to intricacy and skillful twists combined with sharp turns. The creator’s ability to incorporate these elements into the genre is one of the best maintained. A parallel recording by Joe and Love’s younger neighbour, Theo Engler (Dylan Arnold), is the farewell to Dieges we needed and deserved. Tati Gabriel, for your information, does magic like local librarian Marien.

After all the madness and chaos that has befallen Joe (and later Love) over the past two seasons, Netflix’s third series felt unnecessary and sounded like a cow when it was announced. We mean, is there anything else about you to point out and see? Not true! Staying true to its aesthetic value – romanticizing cruel love through charm and context – “you” intervenes deeply in the human psyche and its possibilities in life’s darkest moments. The third season of “You” not only experienced the noise, it surpassed it by a huge margin.

Be it speed, plot development, mystery, and the overall abnormal atmosphere of this series.

Everything is moving at such an acceptable pace that history never gets off track. Penn Badgley and Victoria Pedretti internalize their respective curiosity and smile at you. Together they create a psychological drama that has a whole recipe – and more – to set among other mania-related stories like The Orphan. Every eyelash movement, eyebrow twitch has a hidden agenda. You have to understand what it is.

Like most psychological thrillers, “You” quickly grasps the discovery aspect, and the intensity of its insight becomes darker – and far less implausible – with each new season. But there’s something so beautiful about watching people move through different levels of madness. “They” score well in fiction.

Officers whispered that they were not forwarding or exhuming bodies. From the past with a partner so that “they” work. If the originality of this diploma isn’t appreciated, we wouldn’t be surprised if Joe came after “You”. After all, he will “do whatever he wants”. To the right?