This year is the first time that TVB does not broadcast the Oscars in 52 years. However, who cares? TVB is not well known to everyone, and the editors are extremely suspicious. In fact, the Oscars are not very popular. Honestly, how many people have tried to complete an Oscar? Instead of watching the news after watching the news?
In fact, the public’s movie-watching habits have long been different from before. Now, how many people will follow Oscar’s best picture list and watch the movies one by one?
To paraphrase the words of Kingswood Villas owner Lin Tai: “Experts, shit!” I turned on Netflix, clicked on YouTube, and there were introductions everywhere. Can I choose it myself?
There is too little time and too many choices. Oscars are in Hong Kong, which is already a niche entertainment. The people who will still watch are more concerned about the red carpet dressing of the stars, the political validity of the awards, the controversy of the awards, etc. Probably only a small group of people will really watch the movie.
The paradox is that if an obscure TV station decides not to broadcast a program that was originally unobtrusive, many people will talk about it. Probably this is called negative and positive.
Some things, the more taboo, the more charming. Frankly speaking, the editors only learned today that the original shortlisted best documentary “No Separation” can be watched on YouTube for free.
It suddenly occurred to me that 6 or 7 years ago, the Chinese Ministry of Culture announced a music blacklist, ordering 120 songs to be “fallen off the shelf.” The news has not been finished yet, and my friend has already sent a YouTube playlist. Obviously, this is the playlist of 120 banned songs. It is because of this that I got to know the “Yin Saner” raps with bad consciousness and inappropriate content.
In contrast, banned books are not so lucky. No one has noticed that the banned books on the secrets of mainland officialdom that were sold in the street newspaper stalls have recently disappeared on the streets. If even the “Apple Daily” is banned in the future, the newspaper stalls on the street might be able to switch to selling fruits. Up.