This is the series about women’s baseball

The European Championships in England showed us how women’s sport can liberate itself from men’s: high quality, great spirit, real excitement, no antics – made for better entertainment because the masters of the football industry will soon play under a dictatorship, Otherwise think of money more than morals and thus roll in the grass at every touch. Nearly two weeks after the final defeat at Wembley, a bygone era’s “A League of Their Own” Amazon series shows just how dignified and stress-resistant female athletes are compared to many female athletes.

Read more after the announcement

Read more after the announcement

During World War II, so many baseball players were fighting with guns rather than bats that the sports-obsessed United States sought alternative satisfaction—and found it in a women’s league. Attractive, virtuous, white, talented young women (in that exact order) must make up for the failure of the glorified legendary league while at the same time serving as advertising space for sponsors willing to pay, such as the Chicago chocolatier who funds Rockford Peaches.

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Remake tells the true story of a male PR project

Thus, in early 1943, one of the four teams in the All-American Major League Baseball was “shortened” to AAGPBBL. And the fact that “Peaches” not only means “Peaches,” but also refers to women as sexual objects, is a good indication of what the remake of this historically documented sports episode is about: “A League of Their Own,” 1992’s blockbuster movie . From an era of feeling happy in a deeper sense, he tells the true story of a male PR project in a remake of the 2022 series, which unexpectedly develops into an event of female self-empowerment.

Read more after the announcement

Read more after the announcement

While Penny Marshall orchestrated them at the supposed start of an era of eternal bliss as a clip show of hilarious struggling culture with Tom Hanks as a drunken coach to stars like Geena Davis and Madonna, Prime Video doesn’t just go on for length. Finally, beyond the eight-part meter, the show’s series Abby Jacobson and co-writer Will Graham is more socially and culturally complex than Marshall’s theatrical version. Perhaps because she threw herself into the lead role.

Women on the road to self-determination in wise America

While helping her husband defeat the Nazis, her tomboy, Carson Shaw, applies for a place on the famous Dove (Nick Offerman) baseball team. As she cruises from a provincial backwater toward the big city at the start of the first episode, director Jimmy Babbitt exposes some of the barriers that stood in the way of women on their path to self-determination in the prudent, conservative America of the time. A war-disabled soldier on the platform embodies the need for women in the men’s strongholds of the time.

His wife asks Carson to bake at the evening choir’s rehearsal. On the train, she shuffles her visible bra into a wagon full of angry nuns, slave soldiers, and huddled neighbors. Upon arrival, Chicago presents itself in a carnival cinematic masquerade, as if it was ZDF, not Amazon, that set up the staff and location. While the rest of the events will be dominated by costumes and landscapes.

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Read more after the announcement

Gender clichés are constantly avoided

Here, the introductory break remains for the realistic narrative that takes all artistic freedoms without locking them in the audience’s superficial expectations. This is especially evident in the staff. On the way to the hotel, where Carson is selected along with dozens of other AAGPBBL contenders, she meets family-friendly vamp Greta (D’Arcy Carden), who, like strong Joe (Melani Field), is full of confidence. Moreover, they all play baseball well during trial training.

Unlike Marshall’s version, this “Peach” appears as the antithesis of the desperate losing team from 1992, which sounds great, but only gains practical knowledge about self-marketing as the series progresses. Jacobson consistently avoids gender clichés to the point that “A League of Their Own” appears as Bechdel’s four-hundred-minute audition—aesthetically reminiscent of “Some Like It Hot,” but dramatically similar to “Thelma & Louise.” How a dozen work-related women of all faiths tackle things from sexism to capitalism, without the men all being young, also makes it cool behind all the arcs of tension.

Parallel universe of an African American community

Even Carson’s husband Charlie (Patrick J. But that’s nothing compared to the second main character. Talented and black, i.e. subject to double discrimination, Max does not use a fig leaf to label racial structures; inspired by Shanti Adams, opens the parallel world of Afro-American society, which certainly relates exclusionary, but more about the self-assertion of marginalized groups in majority societies.

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Read more after the announcement

To reassure sports, history and comedy fans: Jacobson’s managers also throw the balls right. Dialogues are often cheerful mockery. The furnishings are luxurious in every practical aspect. “A League of Their Own” shines brighter through the story of the coming of age of a generation of women prevented from developing for life. AAGPBBL only lasted 11 years. As long as this format would like to continue.

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