by Kristin Bell, MTV NewsThe second season of Insulated premieres Monday night on MTV, and EW has the first sneak peek at the first episode, which is a hilarious, silly, and incredibly topical look at the current state of our society.
In it, we meet two young men (guest stars David Gans and Kyle Chandler) who have both become trapped in an apartment building, and the story is a lot of fun.
The show follows their lives as they work through a series of complex and emotionally challenging scenarios, but there’s a lot to keep you guessing, as well.
The premiere episode features a character called the “Gentleman” (Gans) who is able to walk through doors without being recognized.
The Gentleman doesn’t like it when people don’t recognize him, but he’s the first one to be recognized by anyone.
This is the kind of clever little thing the show does, and we get a great first look at Gans in the new season.
We also get to see a lot more of the city of Los Angeles, which has been ravaged by the coronavirus epidemic.
In the first season, we see the city mostly empty, but we also see the people of L.A. enjoying the calmness of the summer sun.
Now, with the virus in full swing, the city is in a constant state of panic.
And as the show begins to take a turn toward comedy, we get to know the people around the city.
It’s a smart way to introduce some of the characters to the world, and it works.
But as the episode continues, it feels a bit forced.
There’s a clear plot to the story that has to keep the audience guessing, but it’s a little jarring at times.
As the season unfolds, the Gentleman is given access to his apartment building’s elevators and is able see people walking through the building, which he doesn’t know anyone uses.
(You can read more about this in our review of season one.)
It’s hard not to get a little bored with the show, and I do think it needs to go a little more into the “what if” part of the story a little.
(We also discussed this issue on our podcast.)
But the biggest problem with the first two episodes of the season is that it feels rushed.
The story starts with Gans (Ganz) and Chandler (Chandler) having a brief conversation about a girl, and he realizes that she is in fact his daughter.
As the show continues, we’re told that the girl is “the girl who got trapped” and that her name is “Gloria,” which is also the name of the protagonist’s daughter, the “girl who got lost” from the show.
But in the episode, it’s not clear what that girl’s name is.
What we know is that she’s a teenager who was trapped in a building, so we assume that she would have been able to get out.
And it’s the same assumption that we made when we first met her in the first place.
Ganz doesn’t realize that his daughter is actually Gloria (Glorinda) until later, when she’s in her bedroom in her apartment.
She tells him that her parents were in the apartment at the time, so she’s probably going to be going to school.
And we know from episode two that the Gentlemen and their friends are still in the building at the end of episode two.
So the show is telling us that they’re in the middle of something, but I’m not sure it’s actually that interesting.
(I’m not even sure if I want to watch the whole episode.)
Ganz and Chandler have a conversation about the “girls” in the show in which Gans says that they are “the girls who got stuck in this apartment building.”
And if you’re not a huge fan of comedy, it may be a little confusing that he’s talking about Gloria, but Gans doesn’t seem to be completely lost in her world.
The episode ends with Ganz and his friends taking out a new envelope, and they give it to Gloria, who says that she knows exactly what it is.
(This is a bit of a letdown, as I thought the show was making a point about the fact that Gans has been trying to figure out Gloria’s name.)
It’s the last time we see Gloria in the premiere, which means that the show has really focused on her in this episode.
But there’s another character, who we’ve only met in the previous episode, that we have to keep a close eye on.
The season is beginning to feel a bit too focused on the Gentlemans, as they try to make sense of Gloria’s situation, and how they might be able to help her.
But I think that they might actually end up doing more harm than good, and that could be a problem.