W While things in the US are more politically divided than ever, there are at least five queer types trying to bridge the gap between the dingy rural Jedermann and the urban elites who sometimes look down on them , It's as if the Fab Five on Netflix's hit remake of Queer Eye are trying to make America Gay again. Until now, the technology works. Not only do they show how to put pomade in their hair (starting from the back and working forwards), the subtleties of a French tuck, or how to slice an avocado, they also make them challenge their political beliefs and change theirs Resumes for the better. We have distributed all revisions in descending order over the two seasons.
. 1 AJ (Season One, Episode Four)
If this episode does not make you cry, you should get one of these dry eye medications. AJ is a (hunky) guy who has not come to his family despite the fact that he has a boyfriend. Not only did the crew give him a new haircut and a new wardrobe, they also traded his apartment from a sloppy, useless mess to a cute crashpad. But it is these five guys who show him that he can be male and openly gay, which makes this episode really memorable. That and the amazing scene where …
2. Tom (Season One, Episode One)
There's nothing sadder than a lonely guy smoking from the door of his basement room while drinking Whiskey and Mountain Dew. The Fab Five made his place nice, gave him some new clothes and shaped his beard, but the real influence here shaped his life. Not only were they exposed to gays for the first time, they filled him with confidence in his looks and himself that he had lost. The coda to the episode is that in the end he reunites with the ex-wife who still had his heart.
. 3 Skyler (Season Two, Episode Five)
There was no worse place than Skyler, the Trans Man, whose home was decorated with more rainbow flags and LGBT items than any souvenir shop in Provincetown. The Fab Five made a number on it and enchanted his looks, though it seemed as if the improvements were not necessary. But Skyler learns what it's like to fuse masculine and feminine energies to create a whole and unique person – a journey worth watching over and over again.
. 4 Tammye (Season Two, Episode One)
The Doyenne of Gay, Georgia, Tammye is a woman who gives until her heart can not give anymore. The guys did not do much, besides giving her a new hairstyle and a cute dress to wear in the church, but they helped repair the relationship between her and her gay son. Tammye tells of her difficulties reconciling her religion and her son is a message many parents need to hear.
. 5 Cory (Season One, Episode Three)
One thing you should never do to a South Policeman is to shave off his mustache. How else will we know that he is 5-0? This was a guy who lives for Nascar races and did not care much about his clothing or home decor. The Fab Five changed that, but the most memorable scene was this policeman talking to Karamo Brown, who is African American, about Black Lives Matter. It was the kind of straightforward, heartfelt discussion between an African-American and a member of the law enforcement community that has to happen much more often if we want serious change.
. 6 Jeremy (season one, episode eight)
Ah, yes, the hunky firefighting episode. Jeremy, the main theme, is a great and giving guy who wanted to redesign his station house for all his colleagues risking their lives to bring the community to safety. While the new clothes were not as remarkable as what Bobby Berk did in her sad office. This episode showed that a group of men – gay, heterosexual or otherwise – can come together and learn from each other, no matter what misunderstandings they have.
. 7 Neal (Season One, Episode Two)
In the hitherto most shocking transformation in the series, this tech nerd by Mike Myers has become an attractive young professional in The Love Guru. For that he can thank Jonathan Van Ness & # 39; s skills as a barber. His story of growing up and assuming responsibility is ordinary, but most of them do not come with a guy who sees this fly in the end.
. 8 Jason (season two, episode four)
This craftsman started the episode as "Burner", who wants to move to Reno, Nevada, to start a new life and finish a "Burner" who decided to move on Atlanta to stay woman, in which he fell in love. With a good taste for furniture and clothes, everyone he had to teach him had to show his fortune. Once he had that self-confidence, he could decide against an unwise move and find a relationship that lurked right under his nose. No number of trips to Burning Man could do that.
. 9 Ari (season two, episode six)
That's the guy with the guy who was a big, fat liar. Was he employed or not? Did he graduate from college or not? Will he ever stop eating sunflower seeds and spit the shells into a frisbee? Man, we hope he does. Tidied up a bit and finally held accountable for his actions, he regained the self-confidence to lie to his family and to himself – at least for the moment.
10th Remy (Season One, Episode Six)
I loved Remy's grandmother's 70's house and was saddened to have all of her photo wallpapers torn. The only thing I loved more was Remy's up-to-date home, after all that furniture was gone. His own style change was not so dramatic, but updating this house was like breaking up Fatberg – an almost insurmountable job that required all hands on deck.
. 11 Ted (season two, episode eight)
The young mayor of a small but progressive city in Georgia is the face of #resist. Not really. He started on the day Hillary Clinton lost the choice to grow his beard and did not shave it. Getting him to get rid of that and carrying something other than ragged sneakers when it came to city business was a big achievement.
12th Bobby (season one, episode five)
That was the guy who put a few kids in a little house and worked almost 20 hours a day to feed all those mouths. He is also very religious, which was a particular challenge for Bobby Berk, who was shunned by his evangelical family after he came out. Her discussion of religion and its acceptance of people of all sexualities was the culmination of an otherwise forgetful episode.
. 13 Leo (Season Two, Episode Three)
Sometimes all of these guys need a haircut, a shave, and you have to tell them that they can not dress like a high school stoner. They also usually have an obstacle to overcome, but Leos was one of the lame of them all: he has no friends who are fathers. Oh, buh huh.
fourteenth William (season two, episode two)
This guy who works at Walmart loves his girlfriend as Mary Berry loves a well-baked Victoria sponge. The couple got some new furniture and walls for their trailer and he got some new outfits, but there was not much. Yes, he suggested in the end, but these two are so overly loving that we knew how they would react.
15th Joe (season one, episode seven)
Do you remember how rude Joe was during his stand-up show? Really not funny. At least he finally moved from his nursery to his own flat. Oh no, wait. He went to the basement of his parents. Wow, it's just getting bleaker and darker.
sixteenth Sean (season two, episode seven)
They tried so hard to help this 18-year-old housefly on the way to college, but there was not much to do. While everyone was happy, he got rid of the blazers, his name was on his back, there was little change this time.