Nostalgia news now, with the revelation that people want to see more of the TV shows they really like:
BACK FOR MORE: The Inbetweeners is voted the TV show Brits would most like to see ‘rebooted’
THE Inbetweeners is the TV show Brits would most like to see ‘rebooted’ – according to a new survey.
A poll of 2,000 telly enthusiasts found one in four would like to see the popular comedy brought back and updated for modern audiences.Source: The Sun, 23rd June 2019
The Inbetweeners is the TV show Brits would most like to see ‘rebooted’
The Inbetweeners is the TV show Brits would most like to see ‘rebooted’, according to a survey.
A poll of 2,000 telly enthusiasts found one in four would like to see the popular comedy brought back and updated for modern audiences.
Second on the list of most ‘rebootable’ TV shows was Buffy the Vampire Slayer, which ran for seven series between 1997 and 2003.Source: Mirror, 23rd June 2019
The Inbetweeners fans desperate for reboot despite disastrous Fwends reunion
We’re living in the golden age of the reboot, but there’s still one show we want to see return to our screens – The Inbetweeners.
Despite TV gold such as Desperate Housewives (14%) and Manhattan comedy Ugly Betty (11%) ranking high in the call for a comeback season, The Inbetweeners takes the crown for noughties nostalgia, with one in four demanding a present-day reboot.Source: Metro, 22nd June 2019
Which company is behind this minor barrage of nostalgia-baiting headlines?
The poll was conducted by streaming service NOW TV, whose spokesman said: “It now looks like noughties TV is starting to make millennials feel nostalgic.”
How strange that the Now TV spokesperson would point to the nostalgic aspect of noughties TV, given their current promotion:
The Hills returns to MTV on Tuesday 25th June at 9pm, available to watch with the NOW TV Entertainment Pass for £7.99 contract free – along with several other 00s TV classics.
Once again, we have 72 Point to thank for this story – not only does their PR manager get the by-line in the Mirror AND The Sun, but their polling company OnePoll gets a namecheck in both articles, too.