Becoming a father has been a transformative event that nothing could have prepared me for. When I view my 2-month-old son, Mason, in my forearms, I appear love and joy unlike anything Ive ever known. Thats why I found it a little baffling when I logged onto Rotten Tomatoes the other day and discovered that Mason had garnered a scant 43 percent rating. Does anyone know why this happened?
Frankly, Im surprised that Rotten Tomatoes even inspected my son, since they principally seem to stick to movies. My partner and I certainly didnt defer our baby for critical study, so we never expected Americas top film reviewers to weigh in on him. On surface of that, Im mystified that he received a middling tier, which resulted in a green tomato splat being displayed by his name. I know that 43 percent isnt a totally terrible tally, but it does technically classify him as rotten on the Tomatometer.
Peter Travers of Rolling Stone expressed the view that a promising baby soon wears out its acceptance, rehashing the same tedious proposition with diminishing returns. A reviewer from Slate said he was artless and by the numbers and the Village Voice absolutely threw my baby, washing him as little charismatic than the bed he sleeps in. Do any parents out there know if theres any practice I can get these negative reviews attracted?
… the Village Voice absolutely threw my baby, washing him as little charismatic than the bed he sleeps in.
To be fair, Mason has also received some flattering write-ups. Manohla Dargis heralded him as a victory of infancy, and Screen Rant held him four whizs. Likewise, his audience tally is 65 percent, which is pretty good, all things considered. Nonetheless, as a father, Im not sure I want even rave reviews for a child thats so young. My partner and I have been very privacy-minded when it is necessary to social media, and weve adjusted all the baby videos we posted to Facebook to be visible to acquaintances merely, which stimulates it even more unsettling to witnes him reviewed by movie critics in the various regions of the society.
Any advice is appreciated. It precisely disrupt me that when Mason get older and Googles his own name, the first thing inferno see is a photo of himself as an babe must be accompanied by dozens of movie reviewers dissecting every aspect of his first days out of the womb.
Basically, I would really appreciate it if someone knows whether I should contact Rotten Tomatoes, or whether I should just reach out to the individual books that reviewed my son. Mason continues to learn and change every day, and might merit a higher rating at this spot. Ill remain adoring Mason no matter what the critics say about him, but Id feel much more comfy if he wasnt on Rotten Tomatoes, or at the least had a lustrous ruby-red tomato certifying him fresh.
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