Stranger Things Season 4 is coming tomorrow on Netflix, Here we have every detail about the upcoming series. Making peace with the passage of time is of little use, considering that Netflix insists on continuing to release a series about kids who grow up at an insulting speed. Depression has a name, and it’s called televised adolescence.
Recap of Stranger Things Season 4
Six years ago we met Hawkins, the cursed town in which some boys, the Goonies of the 21st century, are the only ones capable of killing monsters from other dimensions, evil scientists, and Russian military organizations.
Perhaps to stop reminding us how fast we age, perhaps because they know that good things, if brief, are twice as good, the Duffer brothers, creators of the series, have decided to put an end to it. But first, they intend to kill us with fear.
What to expect in Season 4?
After a fight against a gigantic demon in a shopping center and Jim Hopper’s sacrifice to close a portal that connected the American West Coast with Siberia, our protagonists return to the usual state of each start of the season.
Problems at school, love affairs, new companies. Eleven (Millie Bobby Brown), without powers, is the loser in her new school, where she shares a class with Will (Noah Schnapp) under the watchful eye of Joyce (Winona Ryder) and the glassy eyes of Jonathan (Charlie Heaton). , addicted to substances provided by his new friend Argyle (Eduardo Franco) while thinking about his girlfriend Nancy (Natalia Dyer)and how bad their long-distance relationship is going.
Dustin (Gaten Matarazzo) has found a new group with which to play role-playing games with Mike (Finn Wolfhard), something that Lucas (Caleb McLaughlin) is not very happy about, worried about fitting in with his basketball team and getting his son back. Max (Sadie Sink), goes to the psychologist to recover after seeing his brother die.
Charlie Heaton and Natalia Dyer, both in Madrid to promote this new season, assure that those first moments, that apparently calm beginning, are always the episodes in which they play the most as interpreters. “There’s a lot of pressure in the more ‘normal’ scenes because those are the ones where our character gets the most exposure,” confirms Dyer.