Caroline dhavernas dating

Of the many disparate genres and tropes that come together in the delightful melange that is Wonderfalls, the most pronounced of those elements is that of a romantic comedy.In the midst of various good deeds and sarcastic quips, Jaye’s attraction to Eric has been her constant, the only thing other than the threat of near-insanity from muse nagging that’s led her to be even slightly motivated.It’s a plot that’s developed gradually over the course of the series, the two enjoying easy banter and getting involved in various schemes.

For the majority of Wonderfalls to date the developing connection between the two has played out in the background, with “Wound-Up Penguin” being the only episode to tie it into the weekly muse structure as Eric projected his inner turmoil onto Sister Katrina.

“Lovesick Ass” goes a step further than that and brings seven episodes worth of flirting to a head, Eric finally questioning why he and Jaye can’t be together and Jaye scrambling to find a way to explain her situation without discussing the fact that inanimate objects speak to her randomly.

It’s a move that takes us through the conflict stage of the romantic comedy arc and delivers a satisfying end to the initial stages of their courtship—even though the attendant conflicts and adventure feel more off-putting than they ideally should.

The events that lead to this resolution are set in motion when Eric spies a woman sleeping by the fountain outside Wonderfalls and opts to listen to her grievances and share his donuts.

Peter is one Peter Johnson (Spencer Breslin), a 13-year-old boy whose conception of relationships isn’t even close to healthy: “I found a woman, I paid for her, I intend to marry her” forms the crux of his argument.

Katya, understandably horrified at her “uncooked dumpling” of a betrothed, holes up in Jaye’s trailer and hurls every last knickknack at him when he comes to collect, leaving Jaye and Eric to play parents and try to convince him he’s too young to know what love is.

Unfortunately, that argument is undermined by a variety of factors, played hilariously in a crosstalk between the two adults full of “thinly veiled subtext” as Jaye angrily puts it.

(Donuts he was bringing to Jaye, who’s first annoyed at this interloper and then horrified by his aside that a “little voice” told him to stop.) The woman identifies herself as Katya, a recent immigrant from Russia who’s come to meet her online boyfriend Peter, the man of her dreams who’s promised to marry her—and yet didn’t show up at the appointed time.

As in “Wound-Up Penguin,” Eric’s empathy for someone in distress leads him to adopt her cause, and Jaye’s desire to spend time with him drags her along on the quest.

Once again there’s a good interplay between Caroline Dhavernas and Tyron Leitso as they follow various leads and commit a series of misdemeanors, and there’s some additional shading to Eric as being in a wedding chapel again leads him to have a panic attack.

And the plot thickens once they track the messages to its source, as it turns out Peter’s not the man he said he was—in fact, he’s not even a man at all.

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