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Yet, this just emphasizes how many young people are tuning in each week, and taking notes from the relationships on the show — reminding us all why the presence of statutory rape on this show needs to be addressed. I know most fans were cheering — this is one of the most-loved couples on the show.
(Even executive producer and showrunner Marlene King has called Ezria the "end game.") But I was pissed and feeling cheated.
It's almost always the same dynamic of a grown man and underage girl, although there have been some notable exceptions that flip the gender-role script — for example Tamara (Leann Hunley) and Pacey (Joshua Jackson) on The most prominent example is the Ezra and Aria romance.
Ezra was Aria's high school teacher when they started dating — she was only 16 — that alone was creepy. He had previously hooked up with and romanced Aria's friend, 15-year-old Ali (Sasha Pieterse), until the night she disappeared.
As if that wasn't bad enough, he was also using Aria as material for his book on Ali, hoping for the next -esque best-seller.
We are supposed to believe that he truly fell for Aria, but it's hard to get past the fact that a grown man put surveillance cameras on his girlfriend and her friends, all of whom were still in high school.
15 years later, you probably couldn't recreate whatever odd alchemy combined hit-and-miss writer David Ayer with hit-and-miss director Antoine Fuqua and turned the resulting film from a mid-level fall hit into a surprise Oscar winner.
Celebrities born the same day: Serge Gainsbourg, Michael Fassbender, Giacomo Casanova, Thierry Le Luron, Marvin Gaye, Emile Zola, Charlemagne, Ajay Devgan, Bethany Joy Galeotti Lenz, Hans Christian Andersen, Marie-Ange Nardi, Salim Kechiouche...Even if disappointment was inevitable without Ayer, Fuqua (still at least an executive producer here), Ethan Hawke or Denzel Washington, the steepness of the decline is sadly notable.Created by Will Beall, CBS' is set 15 years after the events of the movie, which are contextualized here by Marianne Jean-Baptiste's Deputy Chief Lockhart asking upstanding young detective Kyle Craig (Justin Cornwell) if he's heard of the Alonzo Harris case — even cutaways featuring Washington from the film would have been too expensive — and then giving him the solemn instructions: "I need you to go undercover, stop a rogue cop from becoming the next Alonzo Harris." Subtle, right?It's a lot more effective when it isn't pretty." And Frank should know, because he's dating a sex worker, or at least an elite Hollywood madam (Julie Benz).Frank is pretty much constantly self-rationalizing with pearls of hoary police wisdom like, "Better to be judged by 12, than carried by six," and reminding us that we already basically had a movie was at least playing against viewer expectations, but the TV series steers right into the expected "racist white cop" skid.