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Dance Brothers Review 2023 Tv Show Series Season Cast Crew Online
Dance Brothers Review: Starring Roderick Kabanga, Samuel Kujala, Jeanine Muyima, Cristal Snow, Lauri Lohi and Fanni Noroila, alongside other cast members, this show is created by Mahsa Malka, Taito Kawata directs the episodes. Meanwhile, the showrunner also serves as the writer along with Reeta Ruotsalainen. Camilla O’Connor and Unne Sormunen join the crew as the producer and executive producer, respectively, while Arsen Sarkisiants is the cinematographer.
There are many ways our siblings continue to annoy us. This one is just the grown-up, dramatic version of the same. It is a 3-hour dive into how siblings function with each other and continue to have their backs. Moreover, the dance element in this series adds gravity and depth to their fights because it is not just that they’re both normal dancers. They’re both incredibly dedicated and bring different skills to the forefront.
Additionally, the characters are made clear in the beginning and also indicate to the audience which one of the two will be giving the most main character energy. The writers on this show have done a brilliant job of setting the characters up within certain tropes but also giving them their own traits that would make them full-fledged human beings instead of monolithic archetypes. It was also refreshing to see rivalry in this series was based on a certain kind of pettiness, which made it more relatable.
Fortunately, the dance was truly incredible, and the premise of the show did not seem lost in a sea of drama. It can also be seen that the characters grow into their personalities and evolve over the course of the episodes. It must be noted, though, that the female characters are once again the inciting event that causes change between the two male protagonists. They have become the embodiment of change which does not exist without these characters. Considering how the protagonists could have a stable ground for their character, they weren’t given an opportunity like this to explore.
However, it is still insightful to see that the two main characters don’t just do everything by themselves. It is a collection of labour across all fronts. Their ability to branch out and take any help needed in order to fulfil their dreams is fantastic. The show is quite entertaining in that the dialogues are grounded in modernity and the idea of what makes art – art.
There is also a subtle nod to pretentiousness and the exploration of what makes something niche or mainstream and why that concept depends on subversion, irony and general context. It is also commendable that they were able to inject reality and validity into the mental health struggles of the character. These lapses in judgement and increased anxiety were generally coupled with a lot of audio and visual mixing, which gave the audience frustration, too, because it definitely got difficult to understand what was happening in the series.
Finally, every person with a sibling or multiple knows that there is a dynamic that comes with the order in which they are born. While this series doesn’t make it explicitly clear who the elder one or younger one is, it is very easy to pick up from the way they interact with each other, which is always a great way to construct a series. Their conflict arises out of their differences in energy as siblings, where one represents the older, more stoic and serious vibe. In contrast, the other represents the more playful and experimental energy.