I’m still waiting to hear from MTV about the long-awaited return of the network’s iconic Saturday Night Live show, but the fact that the network has never shown it to me before seems a little odd.
It seems like it would be a pretty good time to show off the show, right?
I’m not saying it’s not good, but when I look at it now, I’m not sure it’s a TV show at all.
Sure, there’s a good amount of footage, but this is the first time that I’ve seen it.
It’s a show where the stars are not stars, the writing is not funny, the music is not great, and the acting is not the best I’ve ever seen.
I mean, the whole show is just awful.
The music is awful, the cast is awful.
And the jokes are awful.
But let’s face it, when MTV reruns its classic sketch shows, they’re generally great.
And for a show that was once a fixture of Saturday Night, Saturday Night is one of the most popular shows in American TV history.
Even after SNL left cable in the late 1980s, it still had the highest ratings in its time slot.
I don’t think anyone can deny that.
But the way that Saturday Night ended is really the worst part.
And when it comes to the original cast of Saturday night, there are some really bad ones, like Tina Fey and Alec Baldwin.
And yes, even those were horrible.
(I mean, who can blame a woman for going on a date with her ex-boyfriend, and then getting dumped?)
But it’s also funny that Baldwin is a racist.
That was one of my favorite things about SNL when it was on, and now it’s gone.
I feel like I missed out on a lot of great shows in my lifetime because they were cancelled.
It’s easy to see why Saturday Night went out of fashion in the early 1990s.
Its reputation as the funniest and most original sketch comedy show in history had been so tainted by its past that even the show’s most ardent fans could see that the format was too weird.
But after SNC went off the air in the mid-1990s, the show came back as a weekly syndicated talk show on ESPN.
But in the 2000s, MTV started to give it a new lease on life.
And as the network continued to grow and mature, the format began to fade in popularity.
Then in 2018, I watched the first season of Saturday’s revival on the Netflix streaming service.
I can’t say that I remember watching the first episode, but I can definitely say that the first two minutes of the show are amazing.
And they really are.
It starts with a very serious conversation between Tina Fey, a black woman, and a white man, and it turns into a really touching and touching conversation between Fey and Baldwin.
Then it switches to a very funny and very funny musical number, which is a song that was written by Baldwin, and Baldwin sings it.
And it ends with a scene in which Baldwin, in an attempt to get the black audience to love him back, starts to dance around the audience, and he starts to do some really awkward things.
I can’t even describe it.
I watched this and I just sat there, and I’m like, this is not even funny.
But I sat there and I thought, this isn’t funny.
And then when the show comes back, I see that Tina Fey has completely changed.
She’s changed from a pretty sweet black woman to a beautiful white woman.
She has a different attitude, and she has a whole new set of jokes that she has to get over, and in a way, she’s actually doing something very good.
The show does a great job of taking a show like Saturday Night and making it really relatable to the people who watch it, and making that show more relatable in a lot more ways than the original version of it.
But it doesn’t get much more reliable than that.
This article first appeared on The Atlantic.