A couple of weeks ago, I wrote about how the first season of the CBS series “The Fleabags” had come to an abrupt end with the show’s final episode.
In a year of intense television, the final episode was especially difficult to watch, because it was so abrupt, and I felt like it was too soon to call the series a success.
I had some questions, so I reached out to Fleabagger executive producer/creator Tom McCarthy, who shared his thoughts on the show in an interview with The Washington Times.
McCarthy’s answer was an interesting one.
He acknowledged that the show had had its ups and downs, and that he was still “very excited” about the next season, but said the final season was just the beginning of a long and wonderful journey.
McCarthy is one of the smartest and most talented people on television, but he’s also one of my favorite people on TV.
He’s very honest, very thoughtful, and he’s very creative.
He wants to tell the stories that he loves.
When you have that, it’s really fun.
McCarthy has a very strong writing voice, which he has also expressed throughout the years, and his willingness to take on challenging, complex projects is one that makes him one of television’s most versatile people.
But he was also asked about the challenges of bringing the show back for its fourth season, which aired on March 16.
McCarthy said that the writers, the showrunners, and the producers had spent much of the previous season trying to find the right tone for the show, but it was a challenge to find that right balance between being funny and not being too serious.
The show had always been serious and it was always going to be serious, but when the show became too serious, that’s when it became more like a movie, which is why it took off in a different way.
McCarthy didn’t have a lot of experience working on a series with such a broad audience, so it’s been a challenge finding the right balance.
He admitted that it was hard to find a balance.
In fact, he said, it was the opposite of what they were aiming for.
I wanted to make sure that I had enough humor and so forth, so there were no jokes about how stupid you were, because that would be kind of insulting to me.
And I wanted the show to be really funny.
The question that McCarthy was asked was, What were the challenges and challenges that you were looking for to get to the point where you could tell the story you wanted?
And the answer was, it wasn’t necessarily trying to get there in the first place.
The most challenging part for McCarthy was finding the “right balance” between being realistic and being funny.
He said he had to go back and read some scripts to figure out what the right amount of humor and lightheartedness was.
The writers have to go through so many different scripts that they have to figure it out, and McCarthy admitted that this is one area where he was really, really disappointed.
The whole premise of the show is that the characters are all kind of crazy.
The characters are like this little group of people who just want to be friends, and they’re not trying to do anything.
McCarthy and his team had to find something to say that would not be too serious or too absurd or too farfetched.
That’s one of their biggest challenges, he admitted.
They’re trying to create something that will be funny, but not over the top.
That means that if it’s too funny, it will get too serious and too serious will get to be too dramatic.
And it will be too dark, too serious because it will come across as too serious to the audience.
It’s like having a really serious show with a very light hearted tone.
But they had to come up with something that was just right.
McCarthy had a lot to say about the changes to the format of the final show, which had a much darker tone.
McCarthy noted that he had written about 50 episodes of the original series, which were written in the form of the “Tales of the Fleebags,” the series’ classic children’s book.
The idea of the series had always made a lot more sense to him because he had always wanted to have more than just the usual characters.
He was always trying to put together a story that would fit into the bigger picture of his world, and one that would reflect what he was trying to accomplish.
But the way the show was being written now, he realized that it wasn the show that he wanted to write, and now it’s not even close to being the show he wants to write.
The format of this final show has a lot less to do with the original material and a lot, much more to do on the creative side of things.
The “Tails” books had always had a very clear, very clear vision for the characters, but the Fleabs were