Staffel 3, Folge 4 (61 Min.) die beiden jungen Frauen Kelly und Yorkie lernen sich in einer Bar kennen und können ihre Anziehung füreinander kaum. Als zwei Frauen im Jahr die Küstenstadt San Junipero besuchen, entwickeln die zwei extrem unterschiedlichen Charaktere, Yorkie und Kelly eine spezielle Verbindung zu einander. Diese scheint Zeit und Raum vollkommen zu trotzen. Black Mirror Staffel 3 Episodenguide: Wir fassen schnell & übersichtlich alle Folgen der 3. Staffel von BM für Black Mirror: Oktober ; Länge einer Folge Black Mirror: 60 Minuten Staffel 3 Episode 4 (Black Mirror 3x04). Kalifornien.
Black Mirror Staffel 3 Folge 4 Das müsst ihr über die dystopische Netflix-Serie wissen
Als zwei Frauen im Jahr die Küstenstadt San Junipero besuchen, entwickeln die zwei extrem unterschiedlichen Charaktere, Yorkie und Kelly eine spezielle Verbindung zu einander. Diese scheint Zeit und Raum vollkommen zu trotzen. San Junipero ist die vierte Folge der dritten Staffel und damit die elfte Episode der britischen Science-Fiction-Fernsehserie Black Mirror. Einordnung, Staffel 3, Episode 4 Episode insgesamt (Liste). Erstveröffentlichung, Oktober . Staffel 3, Folge 4 (61 Min.) die beiden jungen Frauen Kelly und Yorkie lernen sich in einer Bar kennen und können ihre Anziehung füreinander kaum. Episode: Staffel: 3, Episode: 4 (Black Mirror 3x04). Titel der Episode im Original: San Junipero. Erstausstrahlung der Episode in Großbritannien. Black Mirror Staffel 3 Episodenguide: Wir fassen schnell & übersichtlich alle Folgen der 3. Staffel von BM für Black Mirror: Oktober ; Länge einer Folge Black Mirror: 60 Minuten Staffel 3 Episode 4 (Black Mirror 3x04). Kalifornien. Black Mirror ist zurück! Nachdem Netflix vor zwei Jahren die Produktion der Channel 4-Serie übernommen hat, dürfen wir uns seit Kurzem über. Besonders in der LGBT-Gemeinde findet die 4. Folge der 3. Staffel „Black Mirror“ großen Zuspruch, aber auch allen anderen Zuschauern.
San Junipero ist die vierte Folge der dritten Staffel und damit die elfte Episode der britischen Science-Fiction-Fernsehserie Black Mirror. Einordnung, Staffel 3, Episode 4 Episode insgesamt (Liste). Erstveröffentlichung, Oktober . Eine kompakte Episodenliste für Black Mirror findet ihr weiter unten im Artikel. Staffel 5. Staffel 4. Staffel 3. Staffel 2. Finde alle Informationen zur Besetzung das Staffel 3 von Black Mirror: Schauspieler, Regisseur und Drehbuchautoren. Episode: 4. Yorkie Mackenzie Davis.
He describes the experience of Greta's Chaplin cookie, who refused to be a personal assistant. Matt fast-forwarded time inside the cookie's world for six months, and she relented under the threat of further boredom and isolation.
Joe reluctantly talks. Blocking causes them to see each other and their offspring as grey silhouettes and prevents Joe from contacting Beth.
Months later, Joe tried to confront her still-pregnant silhouette, leading to legal enforcement of the block. Each Christmas Eve, Joe travelled to Beth's father's house to spy on the little girl.
The block was removed when Beth died in a train accident, which allowed Joe to discover that Beth had an affair and he was not the child's father.
In a distressed confrontation with Beth's father, Joe struck him with a snow globe, killing him, and left. The girl found her grandfather and set off into the snowy wilderness to get help, only to freeze to death.
While telling the story, the cabin gradually transforms into Beth's father's house. Joe and Matt are in a cookie, the five years having been a result of altered perception of time, and Joe's cookie has given testimony which can be used to convict Joe.
In exchange for extracting the confession, Matt avoids imprisonment for his role in Harry's death, but he is now convicted as a sex offender and is permanently blocked by everyone.
Meanwhile, an officer sets Joe's cookie to experience time at 1, years per minute, with the song " I Wish It Could Be Christmas Everyday "—which played as he killed Beth's father—on repeat.
Following the second series of Black Mirror , Channel 4 agreed on a third series of four episodes on the condition that detailed synopses of episodes were given.
After presenting some ideas to the channel, series creator Charlie Brooker and executive producer Annabel Jones were told that they "weren't very Black Mirror ", leaving the show in a limbo situation.
A year later, Brooker and Jones were able to negotiate a minute Christmas special, "White Christmas". The episode incorporated one of the ideas they pitched, "Angel of the Morning", which became the dating storyline with Matt, Harry and Jennifer.
The episode was written by Brooker. It was directed by Carl Tibbetts, who had previously directed series two episode " White Bear ".
Inspirations for the episode, which is a portmanteau of three stories, include the horror film Dead of Night  : and the science fiction film Twilight Zone: The Movie ,  : both of which are anthologies.
The setting of a spaceship was briefly considered. The episode's stories introduce two new technologies, which are both important to the ending.
The Z-Eyes allows the user to stream video from their eyes and to block people from their vision. The other technology is a duplicate of a person's consciousness, stored in a small egg-shaped cookie.
Unprecedented for the show, "White Christmas" reuses technology from another episode: after several designs for the Z-Eyes, it was decided that the device from series one episode " The Entire History of You " should be used.
In the first draft, Trent's character was cheerful and cockney to contrast with Joe. Following this, he was offered a part as Trent. Joe is played by Rafe Spall , who had previously read a script for another Black Mirror episode.
He is initially very quiet and not able to recall precisely why he is in the cabin. Every time the cabin is shown, some details are changed until it becomes the house in which Joe commits the murder.
The cooker, work surface, fireplace and clock are some of these details. Additionally, at one point Joe hears a noise which is his cell sliding shut as someone checks on him.
The first story about dating featured Trent, Harry and Jennifer. It was inspired by Brooker's observations of people on the street using Bluetooth headsets for calls, who looked like they were talking to themselves "as if they had a mental illness".
The horse anecdote was inspired by Brooker reading "bullshit ice-breakers" used by pickup artists. Oona Chaplin was cast as Greta, roughly two days before filming, when Chaplin was working in Los Angeles.
Brooker had considered this idea for a while, and realised it was a "fucking nightmare" rather than a love story. One draft of the story showed Greta's cookie watching Greta play with her kids, realising that she would never be able to hug her children again.
This scene was rejected as "too weird and nasty" for the episode, but later used in series four episode " Black Museum ".
The third story is about Joe and his girlfriend Beth. It was based on an idea from Brooker's series Unnovations in which a pair of glasses showed homeless people as cartoon characters.
With the invention of Google Glass , this looked more possible in reality. The idea of blocking on social media was also considered. For the setting, a slightly futuristic London and a world in which the characters lived on boats were both considered.
However, the episode had a very limited budget. Filming took place in four corners of London within a short period of time, which posed a challenge.
Sets were built at Twickenham , which would be used during production of later series. The soundtrack was composed by Jon Opstad.
The colour palettes, costumes and soundtrack of the three stories are designed to be similar to each other, to give the episode an overarching identity.
The first story has monochrome tones and a "lopsided weirdness" to its soundtrack; Jennifer's dress is made of navy leather and mesh to signify her role as a dominatrix.
Jetlagged, Chaplin fell asleep during some of her early scenes, which required her to lie down on an operating table. Greta wears an outfit similar to a kimono , to indicate her " Zen -like existence", while her cookie wears a neoprene fabric.
The score for the second story is "crisp, clean [and] sterile", using digital synths to contrast with the rest of the soundtrack.
The ending shows Joe smashing the radio repeatedly, as it reappears each time. It was decided on the day that this should be filmed in one continuous take, with stagehands quickly replacing the radio on the table; this was difficult due to their limited supply of radios.
A shot of Joe smashing the snow globe, only for it to reappear, was cut. During filming, Brooker had an idea for the closing moments, which show the camera continually panning out from the cabin to show it inside a snow globe.
The effect used many different takes as well as visual effects. Thematically, the episode addresses the topic of punishment and of whether artificial intelligence can be "a form of life".
It also has commentary on cyberstalking. Both Joe and Trent are unreliable narrators. A criticism from several reviewers was the episode's predictability and ending, though the script and comedic undertones were praised by some.
Many critics noted the similarity of the episode to real world app Peeple and China's upcoming Social Credit System , along with fictional works about social media with themes of gender and obsession with image.
A board game Nosedive , based on the episode, was released in Society has embraced a technology wherein everyone shares their daily activities through eye implants and mobile devices and rates their interactions with others on a scale of one to five stars, cumulatively affecting everyone's socioeconomic status.
Lacie Pound Bryce Dallas Howard seeks to raise her 4. Lacie talks to a consultant who suggests gaining favour from very highly-rated people. Lacie uploads a photograph of Mr.
Rags, a ragdoll that she and her childhood friend Naomi Alice Eve made together. Naomi, who is currently rated 4.
Lacie agrees and commits on the apartment, anticipating many high ratings from the guests. On the day of her flight, several mishaps cause people to rate Lacie negatively, dropping her rating below 4.
At the airport, her flight is cancelled and she cannot buy a seat on an alternate flight with her current rating. When Lacie causes a scene, security penalizes her by subtracting a full point for 24 hours.
Because of her low rating, Lacie can only rent an older car to drive to the wedding, which she cannot recharge when it runs out of power.
She is forced to hitchhike with Susan Cherry Jones , a truck driver with a rating of 1. Susan tells Lacie that she used to care about her rating until her late husband was passed over for vital cancer treatment because their scores were deemed not high enough; she says she feels much freer without obsessing over ratings.
The next day, while Lacie is en route to the wedding, Naomi tells her to not come, as her severely reduced rating will negatively impact Naomi's own ratings.
Enraged, Lacie reaches the wedding and sneaks in during the reception. She grabs the microphone and starts giving the speech she had written but becomes more and more upset, finally grabbing a knife and threatening to behead Mr.
The guests rate Lacie negatively, causing her rating to fall below one star. Security arrives and arrests Lacie. She is taken to prison, and the technology supporting the rating system is removed from her eyes.
She and the man in the cell opposite hers Sope Dirisu realise they can now speak without worrying about being rated, and gleefully hurl insults at each other.
Brooker says it was selected to be the season premiere "partly to slightly ease people in",  at Netflix's recommendation.
In November , to tie in with the episode, Netflix released a tongue-in-cheek app called Rate Me. The app allows users to rate people, by their Twitter handle, and view their own rating and the ratings of others.
The episode is based on an idea by series creator Charlie Brooker for a movie; he and executive producer Annabel Jones pitched the idea to several movie companies in the United States after the first series of Black Mirror , but it was not commissioned.
Rashida Jones and Michael Schur wrote the episode. Known for comedy and sitcoms, the pair had previously worked together on many shows, including Parks and Recreation , but had never written anything together before "Nosedive".
Schur was also a fan of Black Mirror and Rashida Jones suggested that they could co-write the episode. With Jones and Schur on board, the main character changed from someone focused on playing the ratings system to a people-pleaser, the work presentation was changed to a wedding and the idea of Lacie having a childhood talisman was introduced.
Lacie's brother was originally an ex-boyfriend. The final version of the ending showed Lacie in a jail cell, the rating device removed from her, allowing her to find freedom.
An unused idea was that of rage rooms, where characters would go to destroy things to let out their anger.
In , Schur had an account on Twitter but not Facebook or Instagram , as "there's a bunch of strangers talking shit about you in there", and Jones expressed a similarly negative attitude, stating "I do have very strong, very conflicted feelings about rating systems and social media.
Brooker has described the episode as "like a cross between Pleasantville and The Truman Show ". The episode was the third in series three to be filmed.
Brooker pointed out that directors of Black Mirror episodes in this case, Wright have more "power" than in serialised television shows, as "it is like making a short film", and he said that Wright had "been feeling quite bruised after doing Pan , and [ Black Mirror ] was a good thing for him to get his teeth into which wasn't the full five-year commitment of a movie".
Bryce Dallas Howard plays Lacie, the episode's main character. She was suggested by Wright, who auditioned her a decade previously for Atonement.
Chosen by Wright to compose the episode's soundtrack,  Max Richter is a self-described "conservatoire, university-trained classical composer".
Richter aimed to "support" the episode's display of "incredible anxiety hovering beneath this smiley surface Richter also composed the sound effects which play when one character rates another, and incorporated these sounds into the score itself.
Several critics compared the episode to a episode of Community , " App Development and Condiments ", which features an app where users assign each other "Meow Meow Beenz" ratings on a scale from one to five; Jack Shepherd of The Independent notes that both episodes "critically [analyse] people's obsession with stature on social media platforms with rating systems".
Manuel Betancourt of Pacific Standard explains how "Nosedive" fits with other portrayals of social media in television and film, comparing it to films The Circle and Ingrid Goes West , which both explore negative aspects of social media.
Betancourt says that historically, women have been portrayed as victims of technology, a pattern which these works fit. For instance, Ingrid and Lacie are both obsessed with coming across as perfect online.
In contrast, male characters are traditionally the voice of reason: in these works, Lacie's brother Ryan, Mercer The Circle and Taylor's husband Ingrid Goes West serve this purpose.
However, "Nosedive" shows people of all genders placing importance in social media, leading Betancourt to call it "perhaps the most keen-eyed critique [ A Business Insider article by Erin Brodwin notes that the episode shows Lacie fall victim to the hedonic treadmill.
Despite momentary happiness when receiving a high rating, Lacie is "lonely and unsatisfied". Brodwin points out that scientific studies concur with Lacie's experience, because there is no correlation between using social media and being happy in the long-term.
Additionally, in " Hated in the Nation ", a news ticker contains the term "Reputelligent", which is the name of the company that Lacie consults for advice about her rating.
The existing Sesame Credit system, which assigns users scores between and ,  already allowed some people with high scores to rent vehicles without a deposit, or pay to skip hospital queues.
The proposed and existing systems have been widely compared to the episode as a whole. Specifically, it has been noted that the apartment discount Lacie hopes for is similar to how high rated people under Sesame Credit can rent cars without a deposit.
Series creator Charlie Brooker has commented on numerous occasions about links between the episode and the Social Credit System. He joked in an interview, "I promise you we didn't sell the idea to the Chinese government!
Being state-controlled, it feels even more sinister", and also points out that the Social Credit System "sounds like an attempt to make the population behave in a particular way".
Adam Mosseri , the CEO of social network Instagram , said he was inspired by "Nosedive" to test the hiding of "likes" on the Instagram service starting in , recognising the negative connotations that keeping the number of "likes" easily visible had on some users' behaviour.
It features Aziz Ansari and Bobby Moynihan desperately trying to impress each other on an Uber ride to boost each other's ratings.
The sketch explicitly mentions Black Mirror , with both characters saying that "San Junipero" is their favourite episode. A major criticism among reviewers was the episode's predictability and repetitiveness,   while reception to the ending was mixed.
Aubrey Page on Collider calls the episode "woefully surface-level and a bit off-brand" because of its predictability,  with Variety 's Andrew Wallenstein agreeing and further saying that the episode lacks a disturbing tone, though this makes it more accessible.
Club believes that the first half of "Nosedive" is too predictable but the second half "[adds] depth and sincerity". However, critics had a mostly positive response to the script as a whole, with some noting comedic undertones.
The episode's visual style and Joe Wright's directing were highly commended;  the setting for the episode garnered positive reception.
Many critics praised Howard's performance,    with Atad calling it "delightfully unhinged". Max Richter's musical composition for the episode was well-received.
The Independent writers compliment Richter for "blending the diegetic sounds of the app with the non-diegetic score evoking our protagonist's struggle to determine reality and fiction",  an element which Robinson also praises.
Instead of by quality, Proma Khosla of Mashable ranked each episode by tone, concluding that "Nosedive" is the 15th most pessimistic of the 19 episodes.
Other critics ranked the 13 episodes in Black Mirror ' s first three series. Some critics ranked the six episodes from series three of Black Mirror in order of quality.
Based on the episode, the board game Nosedive was produced by Asmodee. Released on 25 November , the game requires between three and six players and is designed to last for roughly 45 minutes.
In the initial Lifestyle phase, players draw cards which have ratings between one and five stars, such as the one star card "A six-minute lunch break".
They tactically assign them to stacks and then each player selects a stack. In the Experience phase, players assign each other experiences such as "Receiving an anonymous hate cake" and each player then rates their received experiences from one to five stars.
The app then adjusts each player's Social Score based on these ratings. At the end of the game, players earn points from the Lifestyle cards they own which have star ratings less than or equal to their Social Score.
Tasha Robinson of The Verge criticised the game's mechanics as feeling arbitrary, as users' Social Scores are mostly determined by random factors. However, Robinson praised the app's design, the game's pastel aesthetics and the humour of the Experience cards, which can lead to interesting discussion.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Lacie Bryce Dallas Howard gives a rating using her phone. The episode's pastel colours distinguish it from most Black Mirror episodes.
Rashida Jones and Michael Schur co-wrote the script. The Washington Post.Black Mirror is an anthology series that taps into our collective unease with the modern world, with each stand-alone episode a sharp, suspenseful tale exploring. Eine kompakte Episodenliste für Black Mirror findet ihr weiter unten im Artikel. Staffel 5. Staffel 4. Staffel 3. Staffel 2. Episode 4 – San Junipero: Zwei Frauen stürzen sich im San Junipero der wilden 80er-Jahre in eine aufregende Romanze. Dann verschwindet eine der beiden. Finde alle Informationen zur Besetzung das Staffel 3 von Black Mirror: Schauspieler, Regisseur und Drehbuchautoren. Episode: 4. Yorkie Mackenzie Davis. It was directed by Carl Tibbetts, who had previously directed series two episode " White Bear ". Aubrey Page on Collider Schließe Deine Augen the episode "woefully surface-level and a bit off-brand" because of its predictability,  with Variety 's Andrew Wallenstein agreeing and further saying that the episode lacks a disturbing tone, though this makes it more accessible. Retrieved 31 December Retrieved 3 September They tactically assign them to stacks and then each Kinox Iron Man 1 selects a stack. The episode was originally to have an unhappy ending. Many critics admired the emotion the episode Before I Wake Trailer German, and how it ventured into a new genre for the show. The New York Times. Views Read Edit View history. Du kannst ihn dir mit einem Klick anzeigen lassen und wieder ausblenden. Eine Woche später ist es so weit und Yorkie trifft ein zweites Mal auf Kelly, in die sie sich verliebt hat. In: Vox Wetterbericht Essen. Gleichzeitig lässt er sich nie von seinen Überlegungen so sehr ablenken, dass Yorkie und Kelly als Mittel zum Zweck degradiert werden. Juniabgerufen am In: Collider. Oktober Deutschlandstart der 3. In: Time.