Tea is a beautiful, self assured, cheerleader with an openly Saphic reputation among her friends. She can pretty much have any girl she sets her eye on, so why do they all bore her? When her dad, a "...
Abbud hopes that the gang's field trip to a Canadian wilderness camp can get him some alone time with Tea. Chris lusts after his favorite teacher, but has some competition. Meanwhile the rest of the ...
The story of a group of British teens who are trying to grow up and find love and happiness despite questionable parenting and teachers who more want to be friends (and lovers) rather than authority figures.
Section One, a clandestine anti-terrorist organization, fakes the death of a jailed, convicted murderer and, believing her twin assets of beauty and ability to kill will make her a valuable... See full summary »
Eugene Robert Glazer
After numerous attempts of trying to be popular two best friends decide to come out as lesbians, which launches them to instant celebrity status. Seduced by their newfound fame, Karma and Amy decide to keep up their romantic ruse.
A special ten minute episode begins with the group getting stoned in the country and discussing the seventeenth century political group the Diggers. After this yet another party is planned,... See full summary »
Having seen every episode of both versions, I can categorically say that Skins should not have been remade in America... If you've seen both versions, you'll most likely understand what I mean when I say that the show just doesn't work for the United States. It was originally an England based show, and it was written with the habits and mannerisms of English teenagers in mind. The way the script and everything was written, is specifically for England, and being molded to try and fit America, just makes the whole thing seem forced and fake. I think what writers should have done was make a different story line completely, but still keep the basic concept and ideals of the original Skins, instead of more or less remaking the script verbatim. A for effort, D- for finished product.
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