The sequence of confinements (and its perverse effect, chained confinements) allowed everyone to carry out, in situ, a qualitative audit of their family relationships. The experience being muddled by nature, the time to put it into perspective has now come. For that, nothing like a good cure of series on the subject. Since “Dallas” and a few others (moved thought for the mafiosi of the “Sopranos” and the undertakers of “Six Feet Under”), we know: with their myriad of characters, their ability to stretch time and their way of life. Embedding themselves in our intimacy, our modern sagas constitute a privileged observation post of painful legacies but also a laboratory of possible reinventions of clan relations.
To measure the weight of family history: “The Shtisels, a family in Jerusalem”
Doval’e Glickman, Ayelet Zurer, Michael Aloni, Neta Riskin in “the Shtisels, a family in Jerusalem”.
The Torah is not the only reference summoned in this Israeli series which takes root among ultra-Orthodox Jews. Launched in 2013 by Ori Elon and Yehonatan Indursky (long before becoming a phenomenon on Netflix), it also evokes the adoration of Kierkegaard for his fiancée. “How lucky he is to marry the one he loves!”, “ notes, melancholy, one of the heroes of “Shtisel”, on the point of having his destiny sealed by an arranged marriage. A friend reminds him that the Danish philosopher has broken off his engagement. “Yet it was
To read the remaining 84%,
test the offer at 1 € without obligation.