In the Netflix series Sexify, the makers try to explore how to seek this pleasure for women. Directed by Kalina Alabrudzinska and Piotr Domalewski, the Polish comedy drama stars Sandra Drzymalska, Aleksandra Skraba, and Maria Sobocinska.
The comedic drama “Sexify,” which debuted April 28, topped the Shows on the Rise chart, It was trending #1 on Netflix in many countries including India. It follows an ambitious computer science student, Natalia, who dreams of winning a prestigious competition. Her key to success is to create an innovative application that will satisfy the curiosity and sexual needs of her peers. The problem is that she knows a lot about programming but very little about sex, so she decides to join forces with her best friend Paulina and her dorm mate Monika. To invent an algorithm for female orgasm, the girls begin to explore the mysterious and intricate world of sex, learning more and more about themselves in the process.
The new Polish Netflix show has been described as a combination of Sex Education and 365 Dni, a Polish movie that was a huge hit for Netflix in 2020, hitting the headlines for its explicit sex scenes.
To achieve Sexify's sex scenes, the production used intimacy coordinators, figures who work on film and TV sets to ensure all the actors feel comfortable while shooting sexual moments.
Though intimacy coordinators have become standard in Hollywood and show from other countries like Normal People, they are far rarer in Poland. This web series has been got an average rating on the IMDb. The rating is 6.5/10 out of 947 votes the show has received to date. It seems that the show has touched some of the users as they are started to call the show ‘binge-worthy while many users showing dislike to the show from the opening scenes of the show. Some users are kind of neutral as they have some mixed opinions about the show.
Directors Kalina Alabrudzinska and Piotr Domalewski have gone too bold. Even the main background music they’ve used has a woman moaning loudly. For the research purpose of her app, Natalia lets couples have sex in her dorm room to capture their reaction and use the data. So Expect a lot of nudity and sex scenes in the series.
Sexify is a frothy, funny lark that strikes a balance between seriously and goofily celebrating female sensuality, liberation, and independence. Trips to X-rated expos and a scheme to 3D-print the ultimate dildo are all part of this amusing package, which integrates into its narrative a cornucopia of explicit sexual subjects—masturbation, toys, kinks, and porn—with a refreshing lack of pretension or judgment. The series accepts that 21st-century young women (and men) constantly think about, discuss and do all sorts of sexually wild things. It then mines that shared experience for good-natured laughs about desire, identity, and the process of understanding our bodies to comprehend ourselves—a pursuit that’s inherent to growing up, especially at that formative moment when college kids are on the cusp of graduating to the adult world.
Sexify‘s pilot does such a wonderful job at establishing the characters and ensuring that we see them as fully fleshed-out (no pun intended) human beings with their own lives and issues before ever bringing them together, and that patience pays off. While Sexify wastes no time in getting to the sexy stuff – there is no shyness here about nudity and the like – it also makes clear early on that this isn’t going to be some exploitative romp. Our three leading ladies all embark on their respective journeys – both sexual and not – and are brought closer to one another in the process. This isn’t just a show about stripping down or making the grade; Sexify is effective because of the female friendship at its center. There’s plenty of sex and silliness to be had, sure, but what makes Sexify worth watching is its big, bold heart. I would like to give this series a solid score of 7.8/10.
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