4

What the show is trying to tell us is that becoming a good person doesn't automatically undo the hurt that you have caused to other people in the past. That responsibility will stay with you forever, and there's not a single thing that Bojack could have done to protect himself against scrutiny. That said, in the specific context of the show, I recall that he ...


4

As pointed out in this blog post, the triangle/pyramid shape is a reoccurring symbol in Gretel & Hansel: The second is an obvious allusion to the 'Eye of Providence', originally a Christian symbol, but nowadays more often invoking associations with Freemasonry (especially the eye within a pyramid shape). Less obvious - but still referencing it - is the ...


3

While Bojack's second interview was a tactical mistake that directly led to his imprisonment, I think the point of the last series was that his downfall was inevitable. He had been too public in his bad behaviour and all it took was a couple of inquisitive journalists to unravel his lies and justifications. It could have happened at any time and it was just ...


3

"Men" does not necessarily mean male The classic (now a bit archaic?) meaning of the word "men", especially when referring to large groups, includes all humans, not only male humans. So it's reasonable to assume that the title essentially means something like "Children of mankind".


2

In addition to the other answer, a couple more points I think worth mentioning: He had met Palentine, as a fare Bickle puts on a very smiley facade, but by the end of the conversation it's clear that Bickle's desire for someone to "clean up" is more radical and zealous than Palentine's views/platform. My interpretation of the conversation was that by the ...


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