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Zoey Martinson Interview | Hulu’s Bite Size Halloween Shorts



Happy Halloween to everyone celebrating! The beauty of short films is that they allow filmmakers to tell a story in a short, condensed format. I love The Irishman as much as the next guy, but sometimes I like a film that I can finish with the rest of the day ahead of me. 

For the third year in a row, Hulu has released a collection of their Bite Size Halloween short films. With a wide range of talented directors and actors, the short films are just a phenomenal showcase of art. Incomplete was a standout from this year’s bunch. Led by the steady hand of NYU Grad Zoey Martinson behind the camera, it tells the story of a man under house arrest with a supernatural twist. In this interview, Martinson discusses her journey into filmmaking, working on a tight schedule, the medium of short films and about those POV shots. 

Coastal House Media: Hi, Zoey, it’s nice to meet you. How’s your day going today? 

Zoey Martinson: It’s good — how are you doing? 

CHM: Good, good. Well, congratulations on the film. It was the first one [of the Hulu Halloween short films] that I saw and I loved your short film. I’m very excited to dive into this a bit. But before we get there, can I just ask you a little bit about your journey and how you kind of got started in film and maybe what were some of your first projects, if you remember?

Martinson: My first projects were recording crazy things with my neighbors and my friends and then editing ’em together in high school in our little VHS lab. I don’t think anyone will ever see any of these, hopefully [smies], and then I went to undergrad SUNY Purchase Theater Arts and Film, and then I went to NYU Grad [school] for acting and I came out and kind of worked in the theater a bit more and then made my way back into filmmaking. 

CHM: That’s funny because I got accepted to go to NYU Tisch for grad school as well but I didn’t end up getting to go financially. So, for me, living vicariously through you here, what did that experience teach you in preparation for getting into the film? 

Martinson: You know, it’s really funny because I actually financially could not go to NYU Grad Film either. So I had gotten a full fellowship, or it’s departmental fellowship for NYU grad acting — which was theater — and that allowed me to actually go because it covered my tuition. But I still had some loans for living. 

I think the thing that training in the theater taught me was storytelling from the inside that I’m not sure I had gotten in my undergrad education. And I believe that has allowed me to kind of jump in a way where it doesn’t feel as scary. It just feels [like] I understand maybe character and Mise-en-scène and how things progress in a way that I didn’t necessarily get from like a textbook film education.

And so for me, it really synthesized everything, even though it was kind of a different route into it, you know? 

CHM: And so did that experience of learning about theater and all that, did that kind of help with this short film? Cause it all takes place in one location, right? I can’t remember it moving anywhere else, so, did that play a part in it at all? 

Martinson: Well, yes, because almost the whole thing is NYU grads [laughs]. One thing that’s nice about going to NYU is you meet the design department, you meet [the] film department, you meet all the department heads, and so a lot of them are alumni of NYU Grad, from the designers to technical, to the crew, to the actors, so that was helpful.

And then all taking place in one spot was logistics; just the idea of being able to contain it and film it within the span of time and money. 

A still from Incomplete. Photo courtesy of 20th Century Studios/Hulu.

CHM: I wanna get into that too but first, lemme just ask about the medium of short films, what I love about them is that you can pack so much into such a short amount of time. How do you feel about the medium? 

Martinson: Yeah, this one’s tricky because it’s a much larger film that’s contained and so there’s a certain amount of information that has to get out so that people understand like what the jail diversion program is. And that’s tricky in short films because you just wanna jump into action in a short film and you wanna follow one protagonist pretty quickly and get into them and then just allow for the action and the rising action to kind of take you to the end. And it’s tricky when you do have to introduce information just for people to get the world that you are exploring, but it’s also really fun because it is somewhat contained and it is somewhat manageable.

And as a filmmaker, it’s also just mentally approachable [laughs]. It was just like, “Okay, I can contain this whole world within my breath of storytelling,” like I can keep it. And a feature or a larger story, you know, it’s so big, so you end up ha you end up compartmentalizing it even in your edit, and so it’s a fun medium when you embrace it.

CHM: You kind of hinted that this is a bigger story, but is this a story that, in an idealistic world and if you had the budget and everything, would you adapt this into a longer story? Or do you like it just as it’s one and done? 

Martinson: No, it was a longer story [that] I adapted into a short story [laughs]. 

CHM: Oh, I didn’t realize that. I thought you were saying it could be a longer story. 

Martinson: [laughs] It’s a longer story because there’s so much to the world that is fun to explore and that people just don’t know about being in the jail diversion program or [that] being [under] house arrest is kind of a unique experience. And it is one that has, you know, some sociopolitical commentary, but it’s also one that has just a lot of emotion involved in it. And so it definitely would benefit from being a large story, but it was fun to find the short, quick, really just [a] thriller version of it for this.

CHM: How long was this whole process of writing and shooting the film?

Martinson: It didn’t take me long to write it, but 20th Century [Studios] was very helpful with rewrite notes, helping to condense it. And then we shot in three days, or two-and-a-half days and over a weekend. We did prep for maybe like two to three weeks and then shot it. And then the editing process was like a month or month. 

CHM: And was that over COVID? Like, was that this past year or last year? 

Martinson: Oh no, it was this year. We definitely had a COVID team but there was a bit more information about how COVID is spread and so it wasn’t as stressful as things I’ve shot in the past that were during COVID. 

CHM: And you mentioned that you had a couple of days of prep — did that include any sort of rehearsals you did or did you just do away with rehearsals and just jump in? 

Martinson: I didn’t get any rehearsals just because of the actors’ [Marchánt Davis] schedule, but also because of the location schedule. I only had the location for those days and so we just had to rehearse there. But I know the actor and I know each other, so he was calling me and asking me questions and making sure that he understood the arc of the character before we went in. 

CHM: How big was the crew on this short film? I know that you had a relatively big house to work with, but what does it look like behind the camera?

Martinson: This film had like 20, maybe 25. It was small. And some days a little bit more I think because we had like some three extras so we had a little bit more support, and then some days we had some assistance, but we only had them in the beginning and the end to help like load in and load out, you know [laughs]?

So, it fluctuated between 20 and 25. 

CHM: And I’m so curious about the POV shot that you guys have from — I’m trying to remember what it’s caled — but it looks like a doorbell… 

Martinson: The machine, I call it the machine [laughs]. 

CHM: Can you talk to me about that shot? I loved that choice. Is there a reason that you wanted to do that and how did you guys accomplish that shot? 

Martinson: It’s a little bit of a fish eye, but the fish eye looked a little too goofy, so we had to take a fish eye and we pulled it back from the camera. We kind of adjusted the fish eye and played with it a bit. Because when you get close to a fish eye, it expands the nose and like the rest of the face kind of falls away — so it looked just a little too funny. We were playing with kind of how to make it look a little warped, but not “full” fish eye and we just put the camera there and then had the machine kind of under an adjusted eye level so that it looked like he was looking at the machine. 

CHM: I know you kind of talked about it earlier, but being that this is a part of Hulu’s Bite Size Halloween series of short films and there are 20 of them or so, could you kind of give a quick elevator pitch to anybody who doesn’t know exactly what it’s about? 

Martinson: It’s a man who’s on house arrest with a haunted breathalyzer, and he can’t escape, so he has to figure out what he’s gonna do. 

CHM: My last question for you is: Do you have anything coming up next that you can talk about that I can look forward to?

Martinson: Well right now, obviously you have the month of October to watch all of the Bite Size Halloween shorts [laughs].

Season two of ZIWE on Showtime has dropped and I directed episodes one through six, so you can always watch that. I have a few things that I’m going to be working on, but I’m in the process of signing the contract, so we’ll keep it hush-hush until it happens just for superstition reasons [laughs]. 

So there’ll be more. I’m not going anywhere, hopefully. Fingers crossed [laughs]. 

CHM: I guess one last follow-up question on that is, if you had to recommend one of your works from the past, could you do that for me?

Martinson: Oh, I would recommend The Fisherman — it’s about a talking fish. It’s set in Ghana, West Africa, and this fisherman, this traditional fisherman goes out to sea one day and comes back with a talking fish.

Incomplete and all of the Bite Size Halloween short films are streaming on Hulu now.


Andrew is an entertainment journalist and film "critic" who has written for the likes of Above the Line, Below the Line, Collider, Film Focus Online, /Film and The Hollywood Handle among others. Leader of the Kaitlyn Dever Fanclub.

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Charlie Michael Baker: Journey of Autism, Social Media and Working with Kylie Jenner (EXCLUSIVE)



Charlie Michael Baker and Kylie Jenner

At just 17, Charlie Michael Baker is giving his all to change the world. Baker is a renowned author, entrepreneur, actor, and journalist and he is on a mission to help millions of people suffering from autism. Charlie Michael Baker previously told Costal House Media he raised over £400,000 to help people with autism. He faced many challenges since childhood but his determination and perseverance were the key to his success.

Baker is a Social Media sensation with over 1.2M followers on Instagram. Charlie Michael Baker is one of the many influencers being bullied on social media every day. He receives 300-500 rape and death threats daily!

Charlie Michael Baker

Charlie Michael Baker

We had the honor to connect with Charlie Michael Baker. You can read our conversation below.

Nikita Pahwa: Congratulations on launching your new book! What can you tell us about it?

Charlie Michael Baker: So my new book is about social media, specifically, the dangers of social media. All young kids now want to grow up and be ‘famous’ but don’t know the bad side of it all. I was one of those kids, I’d always wanted to be famous, it’s something I’d always dreamed of!

NP: How do you deal with death and rape threats?

CMB: The short answer is, I don’t, really. I stopped reading my DMs a few months back because of it all. I don’t deal with negativity and there’s too many trolls to block each and every one, so they all just get ignored.

Charlie Michael Baker Social Media and I

Charlie Michael Baker Social Media and I (Photo: @kaybeephotography2 on Instagram)

NP: What advice would you give to people in similar situations?

CMB: I’d say don’t listen to them, do what I do and just don’t read them. It’s better that way. What you don’t see can’t hurt you!

NP: If you could say one thing to people sending you threats, what would it be?

CMB: Without ruining my career *lol* I’d say just to be a bit kinder. If there’s something going on in your life that you’re not very happy with, ask someone for help. Speak to someone you trust rather than swaying to a life of being a keyboard warrior. It’s not nice!

NP: Is your new book related to Charlie Baker: Autism and Me?

CMB: It is! It will be written in the same – ish way BUT Charlie Michael Baker Social Media And I will be exclusively E – book sold on my website

NP: Are you currently working on a new venture with Kylie Jenner?

CMB: I am! We’re working with the same brand – glow beverages. We’re working alongside an NBA star too whose name I cannot remember for the life of me – oops lol.

Kylie Jenner and Charlie Michael Baker

Kylie Jenner and Charlie Michael Baker

NP: Are you planning to collaborate with more celebrities in the future?

CMB: I love working with celebrities. Mostly just to see what they’re like to be honest. Kylie is so nice though honestly I keep messaging her life updates!

NP: Last question, is it true that you’re working on the Charlie Baker: Autism and Me movie? Are we going to see it on the big screen?

CMB: Yes, it is! I’m filming something very very special this year with Creation Media 22 which should appear on Netflix and Prime Video which is so exciting! It will be my first time in front of an actual TV camera so it’s a bit different to daily vlogs!

You can get your Charlie Michael Baker Social Media And I E-copy on March, 1 for £0.01 (yes, a penny!). Get your Charlie Baker: Autism and Me copy on Amazon.

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INTERVIEW | ‘The Tiger’s Apprentice’ Stars Brandon Soo Hoo and Leah Lewis Discuss Representation, Positivity, and the Power of Belief



Tiger's Apprentice
Tiger's Apprentice (Paramount+)

Paramount’s latest animated flick ‘The Tiger’s Apprentice’ has finally been released and garnered positive response from everywhere. Adapted from Laurence Yep’s beloved children’s book series, ‘The Tiger’s Apprentice’ brings to life the thrilling journey of Chinese American teen Tom Lee (portrayed by Brandon Soo Hoo). He is suddenly thrust into a realm he once believed existed only in bedtime tales. After a tragedy strikes his family, the young man discovers his identity as a Guardian. Subsequently, he is mentored by the mystical Tiger Hu (played by Henry Golding) to confront the evil Loo (portrayed by Michelle Yeoh). In between all this chaos, he develops a special friendship with a girl named Rav (played by Leah Lewis) who helps him in defeating the villain and saving the world.

It is one of those films that you can enjoy with your family. It is tender, beautifully crafted, and encourages you to think about how traditions play a crucial role in everyone’s lives. In this exclusive interview, Brandon Soo Hoo and Leah Lewis share their perspectives on the film’s themes, the significance of Asian American and Pacific Islander (AAPI) representation in media, and the impact of portraying multi-dimensional characters. The actors delve into the importance of maintaining positivity in the face of adversity, believing in oneself, and breaking stereotypes in the entertainment industry. From challenging outdated narratives to normalizing cultural heritage, Brandon and Leah express their excitement for viewers to experience the film’s adventurous and tender journey of self-discovery.

Tiger's Apprentice

A still from ‘The Tiger’s Apprentice’ (Paramount+)

Aayush Sharma: ‘The Tiger’s Apprentice’ is a mixture of so many great things love, care, culture, and family. But for you guys, what was the one thing that made you relate to this story and made you proud? And why do you think that particular thing is so important for people to see?

Brandon Soo Hoo: One of the favorite things that I related with my character was Tom has uncanny ability to maintain a positive outlook when things get really tough. And so, you know, he’ll drop in a humorous little quip here and there in the face of adversity. I think that’s such a powerful way to confront anything challenging because life isn’t that serious. And, if you really lean into the negative, and if you really lean into the dark side, I feel like it can really corrupt and taint you. I believe maintaining that light and positivity around you is like the ultimate protection that you have, from the dark stuff when life kind of gets you down. Because if you let life get too dark, then you won’t let enough of your inner light kind of radiate outwards and do what it needs to do. So, you know, hold on to your light, hold on to the positivity. I feel like it’s contagious. It’s very, very healing.

Leah Lewis: I think, for me, one of my favorite things about this film that I would take away, is really learning how to believe in yourself. And I know that’s such a simple statement, but it’s a big loaded one for me. I really feel like when it comes down, to believing in yourself, it’s the things that you care about, the people you care about, where you came from, where you’re going. You see this character, Tom, struggle with believing in himself in any aspect. I think that’s really important too. And I think, when you can believe in yourself too and present yourself, honestly, and vulnerably, that’s also when you find other people who are right for you in your life. You see Tom eventually learns how to be himself, and because of it, he fits into this Zodiac and kind of ends up finding a community that he never would have expected. So, I think that aspect is important for me.

AS: So, you know, besides showing so many great things, this is also an Asian story. The characters, the cast, the makers, and most of the people involved in this project, have an Asian background. But you know when we see the entertainment industry, we still see a lot of talented Asian actors stuck in a kind of stereotype. And they are cast in one kind of role. For you guys, how does Asian representation in movies intersect with a broader discussion about diversity and inclusion in the entertainment industry?

BS: I mean, it’s 2024, we’re past the era of having Asian people playing just submissive roles or playing like the tech support. I think that right now is like a renaissance for Asian entertainers and Asian artists to showcase that we are multi-dimensional people, that we can be the hero, we can be the cool guy. It’s all that stuff is like, we’re really seeing Asians being at the forefront of stories like that. And it’s so important because growing up, if you don’t see all of those things represented in media, it’s kind of hard to feel like, you can see that in yourself. So, it’s almost like this conditioning that we received from a really young age. So right now, we’re trying to reverse engineer all of that by showing you can be the hero of your own story, you know, you can save the day. And you could be more than just like whatever aesthetic or face that people want to put on you. You can kind of step out of those boundaries and as a human being, you can do whatever the heck you want. So, I think that it’s so important for us to be able to share with you all.

Brandon Soo Hoo (@brandonsoohoo/Instagram)

LL: I agree, I think, we’re living in a day and age where we’re moving towards a place where representation isn’t such a flashy, flashy thing. It’s a necessary and needed thing that should already be kind of embedded into our society. So, it’s a huge win for the AAPI community any time there’s an API lead or like, especially something like this film where it’s completely eccentric. But I also think the more and more we start to see those projects, like, it’s important to be able to normalize the difference in all these characters. You know, when I also look at, the list of like, Caucasian actors, I can think of an actor for every kind of character. I’m like, oh, yeah, I know, this actor played that, and this and that. But you know, for Asian, that’s been a long time coming, where it’s like, oh, it’s only Michelle Yeoh, who plays that or like, you know, we have the designated person who plays the geek or the kind of hero or like the dark character. And what’s so cool about this film, too, is like, Tom is just, he’s a cool, regular guy who hails from Chinese American culture. This film shows heritage and culture in a way where it’s so normalized, and just so kind of nuanced. I feel like that sense of representation is so cool for the people at home who are like, hey, casually, I like this guy, or I know those kinds of traditions, and I love the way he builds in this theme because I feel that way. I don’t know, I just, I also wish I had something like this growing up too. But like, now is the best time to see people that look like you, speak like you, or act like you on screen. It really recovers that belief in yourself that things are possible for you. Like we all watch TV. We all care about these characters to feel seen and feel like you know, you have a voice out there somewhere. There’s nothing better than that feeling. So, I hope that this film does that for a lot of people to me.

AS: You guys are working with such huge stars. Michelle Yeoh, Lucy Liu, Henry Golding, and more. What was your reaction when you heard these guys will be in the movie?

BS: Man, I mean, the reaction was and still is just like, almost like a surreal disbelief. I was like, these are people that I watched growing up when I was little, I was like, dang, these are some huge Asian names. They are the biggest names in our community. So yeah, I told my parents immediately about, like, who’s going to be in the project, and we all just like giggled about it together. So, I think just immense pride. It’s such a celebration, and it’s such a win, not just for me and my career, but it’s such a celebration for the Asian community. It’s like, man, look at all of us, like, together just being badass Zodiac warriors.

LL: I felt the same way. I mean, honestly, I tend to do this thing to where if someone tells me like this person is who you’re working with. I’m just like, wait, what? And I’m still like that, you know, like when we were able to even see Sandra Oh, at the premiere of like, let’s go, oh, my God, like, that’s really freakin’ cool. It’s also just like, I think it’s a really proud moment to finally see all different generations of AAPI actors coming together on one screen and to be able to see that there is space for more than just one or two. This whole cast is like a chock filled with it. And everyone is so talented, it’s been an honor. I’m really proud to be a part of it.

Leah Lewis and Sandra Oh

Leah Lewis and Sandra Oh (@leahmlewis/Instagram)

AS: The film has finally been released and it has opened to great reviews. If anyone hasn’t seen the movie, what’s your advice to them? And why should they watch ‘The Tiger’s Apprentice’?

BS: What do you what are you waiting for? Get in there. Watch this movie. It’s special, it’s beautiful. There’s something in there for everybody. And yeah, I think you’re really missing out on something that’s, that’s really beautiful and important. So go check it out. I hope they get to watch it with your family because there are a lot of beautiful lessons in there to share. So, go go check it out. You have to.

LL: It’s like, it’s a cool, like, genuinely cool. It has Steelo to it. Adventurous, tender film about finding yourself and I know we all want to do that. So, you should totally watch it and I hope you find a bit of yourself in this cool tender film.

‘The Tiger’s Apprentice’ is currently streaming on Paramount+.

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INTERVIEW | Sarayu Blue Dives Deep into ‘EXPATS’ Journey with Cultural Authenticity and Emotional Depth



Sarayu Blue stars as Hilary Starr in Lulu Wang's 'EXPATS' (@sarayublue/Instagram)

After taking the world by storm with ‘The Farewell,’ director Lulu Wang is back and this time, she has taken her storytelling prowess to the small screen. Her series, ‘EXPATS,’ is a story mainly about three women trying to overcome guilt and grief in the most authentic way possible. The very first frame of the series encourages viewers to take a remarkable journey into the lives of characters that are connected in one way or the other. Nicole Kidman portrays Margaret in the series while Ji-young Yoo plays Mercy. Both stars have given spectacular performances in the six-part series, but one actor who has managed to nab all the attention is none other than Sarayu Blue, who plays the role of Hilary.

At first, Hilary seems to be a no-nonsense woman who has moved to Hong Kong to make strides in her professional life. She does brilliantly professionally, but her personal life is in a bit of turmoil. Her marriage is not going well, her best friend seems to have lost almost everything, and she is overburdened with the pressure of becoming a mother. Wang knows how to extract a powerful performance from an actor and Sarayu is no different. Sarayu’s portrayal of the character is truly magnificent, capturing Hilary’s frustration and compassion with authenticity on screen. I sat down (virtually) with Sarayu Blue and discussed several aspects of her character in the Prime Video series. The actress opened up about how she learned Punjabi to make her character more authentic and also, how South Asian parents show love most uniquely.

Sarayu Blue in a still from ‘EXPATS’ (Prime Video)

Aayush Sharma: Congratulations on the series. It’s getting such beautiful reactions. Your character is written so beautifully, but Lulu Wang made some alterations to your character’s journey in the series, particularly regarding her approach to motherhood. So, how, as an actor, approached the shift in your character’s arc? And what kind of discussions have you had with Wong regarding these changes?

Sarayu Blue: Actually, the changes had already happened before I came. Because in the book, Hillary is not written South Asian. And so that was one of the changes. And so, when I auditioned, it was already South Asian, of course. I think when I got on board, I was able to read all the scripts, and I just devoured them. I mean, in one sitting, it was like, you know, I couldn’t get enough. It was such an exciting experience to see this South Asian woman who’s so human, she’s so layered and complicated, and messy, and real, and beautiful, and funny and vulnerable, and raw and hurting. And so, then it just became the biggest gift I could ever imagine.

AS: One of the best things about your character was her backstory, and showing the kind of Sikh family she was born into. But what was that one thing that you wanted viewers to see in your character to understand why Hillary sees the world in the way she does? Also, how challenging was it for you to learn the Punjabi language to make your character sound more authentic?

SB: I’m so thankful to our team and our wonderful consultant, Inder, who was like the most patient and kind human. I kept reciting it repeatedly, because somebody who speaks Telugu, and I’ve tried to teach people Telugu, pronunciation is everything. It’s everything, along with the accent, and every emphasis that matters so much. So, I was so thankful for that support. Also, Sudha (Brinder) speaks Punjabi, so I had Masters constantly working with me, and I was so thankful. Meanwhile, I think as far as the view that Hillary has, or what was important to me, it was important to see the hurt for both Brinder and Hilary. You know, what I love about the dynamic you see in Episode Four is you really see that they’re both hurting, and there’s aggression because that’s how we speak to each other. (laughs) I mean, that part is so universal, because my mother and I have a very contentious love. But, you know, that hurt underneath, and the vulnerability underneath is why it feels so real. And that representation of that specific dynamic was very important to me.

AS: Yeah, I mean, I can understand as an Indian, I know the kind of relationship that we share with our parents. I mean, they would just bash us, and then say that’s how we show our love for you. That’s, that’s our love. (laughs)

SB: I said to my dad, my dad was calling. I was FaceTiming with him, and he said, ‘So what are you doing? Are you doing anything interesting?’ I said, ‘I’m just doing a lot of press for this show. Remember that show? I did EXPATS? And he said, ‘I remember that.’ He added, ‘So nothing. You’re not doing anything.’ (laughs) But I get it.

Sarayu Blue with Sudha Bhuchar and Jennifer Beveridge (@sarayublue/Instagram)

AS: Your Punjabi was so amazing in that scene because I’m a Punjabi and when I was hearing that conversation, I had to pause the episode and go to the internet to see if you had any Punjabi roots because your accent was so authentic.

SB: Let me tell you how much that means to me because it’s the most important thing for me. Because Telugu is not easy to speak. It’s not, and I was raised by a Telugu professor and a Telugu short story writer. Also, I’ve tried to teach Telugu to somebody, and if it doesn’t sound right, it won’t feel good. That’s why it’s all I wanted to show. You must speak the language with the right pronunciation. That’s very important.

AS: Now that EXPATS has premiered three episodes on Prime Video and receiving so much love. But for those who haven’t started the series, what would like to tell them and why they should be watching this show?

SB: I am so honored to be in this show. I really am. I get goosebumps even talking to you right now, seeing you smile, and having this conversation. I want people to watch the show for everyone. There’s so much good talent in this show. You know, Sudha who plays Brinder is extraordinary. Kavi Raz, who plays my dad in Episode Six, is brilliant. You know, all these actors, Ruby Ruiz, Ji-young Yoo, Brian Tee, there’s so much brilliance that I hope people just watch and realize how many actors of color are getting to do amazing work. It feels like a dream. But, of course, there’s so much to see in this show, you know.

Cast of ‘Expats’ with director Lulu Wang at the premiere. (Getty Images)

The first three episode of ‘EXPATS’ are currently streaming exclusively on Prime Video.

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