That would probably explain why they added the subplot of these two British imports arriving as a united front, equally alienated by L.A. culture and bonded by their love, their creativity, and their understandable xenophobia, and then dissolving into this creatively divided, morally corrupted, easily seduced shells of their former self-righteous selves. That, coupled with the constant digs at how "entertainment" is manufactured in L.A., and how nonchalant Americans are about exploitation and the accumulation of wealth, fame, and all of life's pleasures, make it an astute replacement for the void that "Entourage" left behind. While it's true that this series is better written and more entertaining than "Entourage," it does make me miss Ari and Lloyd a little less. I've always found the inner workings of the industry interesting, especially when it's depicted as the capitalistic and manipulative cesspool that I know it to be.
The shining star of the series though isn't even