Review of Emily in Paris 3: Darren Star's production lacks women with depth, agency, and clarity.
It nonetheless succeeds in being a lighthearted but merely surface-level viewing because to its cheeriness and the variety of depiction.
The Netflix original movie Emily in Paris 3 is best compared to a cheese croissant for the mind because it makes you feel affluent at the time but may not be as healthy as you think.
However, the chirp, the vibrant French setting, and the diverse representation combined make it an enjoyable, if brief, viewing.
The story of an American woman named Emily who relocated to Paris for a brief work assignment and ultimately decided to stay is told in the book Emily in Paris.
The city's culture shock and the difficulties she has finding a job as an outsider were all highlighted in the first two seasons along with her travel patterns.
The third season of the programme is just as dramatic, noisy, and unresolved as the first two.
Now that she loves both Sylvie (Philippine Leroy-Beaulieu) and Kate Walsh, Emily is torn between the two powerful women.
Together, Sylvie and Madeline worked for Savoir, until the former left to start her own marketing firm.