What’s next for Lola?
We have two weeks until the release of the new season of Lola, but the show is already shaping up to be one of the most controversial and divisive shows of 2017.
After being cancelled last summer, the show was set to return in 2018, but that will be cancelled this year due to Lola’s controversial sexual violence storyline.
Lola: A Year of Love and Misunderstanding, meanwhile, is still airing, but its controversial story line has become the topic of much discussion.
We talked to showrunners David Boreanaz and Marc Guggenheim to find out what the future holds for the show, what’s in store for the characters, and what viewers can expect from the upcoming season.
IGN: Let’s start with a quick summary of what fans have been asking for.
What’s your take on this show?
Marc Goggenheim: The biggest thing I can think of is that it’s going to be about the idea of love, and Lola is going to come across as a person who’s very self-aware of her own sexuality.
That is, of course, the point of the show: it’s really about Lola and her relationship with her boyfriend, and she’s going through a period of self-discovery, and that will lead to a very personal story.
It’s very much about her trying to reconcile her sexuality and her desires, and then she’s also trying to find her way in the world and to find the right person.
What we really wanted to explore was her relationship to her boyfriend and to her own identity.
What makes this show different than the ones that came before it?
Marc: I think the most important thing is that this is a show about love and that is really what we were trying to explore in the beginning of this season, and it really comes through in the way the show explores the relationships of the characters and how Lola develops in her relationship.
We’re not trying to tell this story in a way that’s going “What do you think of this guy?
He’s hot, and he’s a good guy.”
That’s just not what we’re trying to do.
What are we trying to achieve with this show is to show how Lulu is different from her peers, her peers in her community, and to show the world what that looks like.
I think we’re all really interested in the question of who Lulu really is, and I think that’s what we wanted to focus on.
We want to be able to talk about it in a real way and tell people, “Okay, we can talk about what it means to be Lulu.
It doesn’t necessarily mean that you have to be a fan of Lulu.”
We want people to get to the core of what it is about her that makes her so unique.
That’s what this show was about.
What did you think about the way that the series is going?
What did the response to the series be like?
Marc Boreanax: I loved it!
I’m very much a fan, and when I first heard the script, I said, “This is so awesome.
I’ve never seen anything like this before.”
David: I really liked it, and David loved it, too.
Marc: The idea of the relationship between Lola Parker and her boyfriend was something that was really important to us.
I wanted to show that the relationship is not between Lulu and her mother or her mother and her husband, but rather between Lula and her family.
We were trying very hard to keep it as simple as possible.
David: You’ve got two women who are on a journey.
The first one is Lola.
She is an outsider.
She’s a lesbian, and we wanted her to be very, very open to who she is, but we also wanted her not to let her sexuality define her.
It was really exciting to have two characters who were so open and to really explore how people come and go in Lola or her relationship and her life.
Marc and David also brought the idea that the women in Lulu’s life are actually two different people.
It feels very much like a family.
It felt like we wanted them to have these different identities, and this is something that Lulu does and she does it in this way, so I think it’s just really interesting.
What were some of the things that you were particularly proud of when you created Lola in the first place?
Marc and I were both very excited when we came up with the idea for the character, because we loved the idea behind her.
We had a lot of fun making her, and also she was very, really complex.
So we really tried to give Lola an idea of what she wanted in terms of who she was, but also what she was really capable of, and really what she had to go through to get there.
And we wanted that to be really true to the characters.
What was your process like for writing Lola for the first