The supplier recommends The “Single Life” of the 2020s reflects on issues of liberated sexuality and exploitation

The world expands through the works both in London and on a fishing trip in Lapland.

In summer A British series that has come to Netflix I May Destroy You tells of Arabella, who is writing her second book, who is young, cool and a little wild, and gets intoxicated and raped at the bar. The trauma caused by the event affects a lifetime. Screenwriter, actor Michaela Coelin a series based on my own experiences revolves around Arabella’s rape, but raises a lot of other issues of sexual consent: for example, is rape if a man takes a condom off during intercourse? The answer is, of course, yes. Stylish and despite its theme, the warm, sometimes even funny series comes to mind updated to the 2020s Single life: in it, women were liberated to want sex, but now it is such an old thing that one can think about what makes the pursuit of carnivore liberated, which in turn is exploitation.

The series is about a truly multicultural London, where skin color does matter, of course, but not necessarily in the first ways that come to mind. It is also wide-ranging for Finns to look at.

I May Destroy You on Netflix.

Cursed fishing trip

I’m not excited about a successful audio book boom, but maybe it was just the fact that I have listened to myself the wrong kinds of books. Now he left the beach like a pike: Juhani Karilan Small pike fishing was an excellent listening experience. Anna Saksman even the laconic reading fits wonderfully into the wild story of the book and the replicas written on top of h in Lapland.

The protagonist of the book, Elina, has to fish for a small pike from the Eastern Lapland salt every summer because of the curse, otherwise the pike will dive into the world of the dead and take Elina with them. Trapping has been successful for many years, but this time the pond is greeted by a herd of mosquitoes and pairs, and Elina is being chased by the police. The book is like a good detective story where you can get excited about future events, but at the same time take a stand on the effects of climate change and develop your own colorful, magical folk tradition in Lapland, which is so dangerous in the midst of noises, peonies, striped feet and other creatures.

Juhani Karila: Small pike fishing (Siltala)

The future of democracy

The presidents of the Children’s Republic are Sofia (Ella Korpinen) and Lenni (Osku Perkiö).­

At home the daughter announced that she would take over as president. The reason for this is not the Prime Minister Sanna Marin or one of the ministers, but domestic Republic of Children TV series in which Finland is dominated by children under the age of 12, with Sofia and Lenni as presidents. A government with, for example, the Minister of Trade and Candy, manages to make it fun to decide common things and at the same time educate the viewer unnoticed. The series also includes If you could decide ?! campaign to inspire schoolchildren to participate in decision-making. When real-life politics sometimes makes you lose faith in the future of democracy, such series make you sigh endless thanks to Yle.

Children’s Republic at Galax and Yle Areena

In week 46, the books with the most new bookings in Helmet libraries.

Fiction

1) John Le Carré: One more task

2) Tuuve Aro: Fishing port

3) Anni Kytömäki: Margarita

4) Marisha Rasi-Koskinen: REC

5) Max Seeck: A loyal reader

6) Haruki Murakami: After dark

7) Delia Owens: Swamp wild song

Nonfiction

1) Barack Obama: The Promised Land

2) Barack Obama: A Promised Land

3) Mia Kankimäki: Women I think at night

4) Annu Haho: What does suffering teach about life?

5) Kari Enqvist: Fabrics in the House of Shadows: In Search of Reality

6) Antti Heikkinen: Einari

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