Reviews, TV Shows

Season Review: Love, Victor (Hulu, 2020)

Originally slated to drop on Disney+, Love, Victor instead moved to Hulu and released its first season on June 17th. The series has quickly picked up a following of loyal fans, many of whom were fans of the film Love, Simon and the novel that inspired the entire universe.

Created by Issac Aptaker and Elizabeth Berger, both of whom penned the Love, Simon screenplay, and inspired by Becky Albertalli’s novel Simon vs. the Homo Sapiens Agenda, the series is yet another show that centers on teenagers trying to figure out who they are and where they fit in. Love, Victor follows the life of Victor Salazar (Michael Cimino) who has just moved to Creekwood from Texas. Looking for a fresh start, Victor quickly falls into the same old high school routine when he realizes Creekwood isn’t all that different than his former high school. That is, until, he learns about the legendary Simon Spier (Nick Robinson) who beat the odds and managed to come out in high school with the support of his community. Desperate to connect with someone who might understand, Victor reaches out to Simon via social media and begins a long-distance mentorship of sorts. With a little help from Simon and Victor’s own trial and error, Victor discovers and begins to accept who he is.

Just like the film and respective novel, Love, Victor deals with the trials and tribulations of high school like friendships and the complicated world of dating. In addition, the series also throws in Victor’s home life which is much different than Simon’s due in part to his Latinx heritage.

The series is cheesy and heartwarming while also opening the doors to a different LGBTQ narrative. With only 10 episodes the series is a fun and easy binge that you’ll be wanting to watch over and over again.

Spoilers ahead.

Favorite Episode: 1×08 — “Boy’s Trip”


My favorite episode was a bit hard to pick but ultimately I ended up deciding on episode eight. “Boy’s Trip.” Truthfully, part of the reason this episode is my favorite is because of the callbacks to the film but even without them, it would still be a great episode.

The episode begins with Victor taking a spontaneous trip to New York to meet with Simon in person. Of course, things get complicated when Simon reveals that he’s not even in New York. Luckily, the crisis is somewhat adverted when Bram (Keiynan Lonsdale), Simon’s boyfriend, arrives to show Victor around. Meanwhile back at Creekwood, Felix (Anthony Turpel), Mia (Rachel Naomi Hilson), Lake (Bebe Wood), and Andrew (Mason Gooding) are all serving Saturday detention after getting in trouble for texting in class.

One of the reasons I love this episode is because its the first time we get to see Victor start to learn more about his sexuality and come to terms with it. It’s clear from the beginning that being anything but straight is a big mystery in Victor’s eyes. He knows LGBTQ people exist but because he’s never been around anyone who identifies as such and because his family is not totally accepting it feels like its fake. That’s part of the reason he opens up so quickly to Simon via the messages. He finally has someone he can talk to who not only understands but can give him insight on what being a gay teenager is actually like.

When Bram takes Victor to his apartment to meet all their roommates Victor panics. Meeting all these strangers, all of whom belong to the LGBTQ community is a lot for Victor to handle. And he’s scared. Not because of them but because he doesn’t even know if he belongs to this community yet, at least not out loud. Sensing Victor’s apprehensions, Bram takes him to play basketball in the city which proves to be a better activity for Victor. Then, Bram informs Victor that he’s been playing with gay men the entire time and Victor is once again shocked. See, in Victor’s world there really is only one type of gay man, the feminine kind but that’s simply not the case in the real world. I thought Bram’s speech about all the different ways gay men can act was really impactful not only to Victor but also to the audience as a whole. I also love that he ended it by saying “the one thing you can’t be is afraid.” I do believe the world has this pre-convinced notion that all gay men are femme when that’s simply not the case. If heterosexuals are allowed to have identities, personalities, wants, and desires outside of their sexual orientation than so can those who identify with the LGBTQ community.

I also really loved the scene when Bram and Victor return to the apartment and Victor comes clean with everyone. Though he doesn’t say the words “I’m gay” out loud he does say “I’m like you” which is understood amongst this diverse group of friends. Not only does Victor state his truth, but he also feels safe enough to question aspects of the LGBTQ community that he doesn’t quite understand — like why they all want to go to this drag bar and why dressing up in drag is fun. I found Justin’s (Tommy Dorfman) speech about how dressing in drag isn’t him putting on a character, it’s him living his truth really moving. It’s an interesting angle that I don’t think is talked about enough. I absolutely loved that they all came in for a hug once Victor told them the truth. Though they accepted Victor the minute he got there, the hug showcased just how supported and understood he was with this group of friends.

I was so happy when Simon made an appearance towards the end of the episode. I’m glad the writers chose to let Simon and Victor work out their problems instead of having Victor storm off alone. Simon’s speech was also really moving. Though I do think he should have been honest about the fact that he wasn’t the only one giving Victor advice, I see where he was coming from. After all, everyone has a different experience when it comes to figuring out their sexuality which is why it’s so important to surround yourself with a diverse group of people. What truly touched me was Simon framing the LGBTQ community as a family that understands and supports each other because they’re the only ones who know what it’s actually like. Also, Simon giving Victor the jacket killed me.

Moving on from Victor’s storyline, I also really loved the b-plot of this episode which revolved around the Saturday detention. I may have been low-key freaking out, though, because it was a clear and obvious nod to my all-time favorite film The Breakfast Club. Still, I think this plot had a lot to offer as well.

Aside from the concept itself, one thing I did really love about this episode is that we got to see more of Andrew who is definitely a complex character. I really love the new trope of taking the stereotypical asshole jock and giving him real feelings, it needs to happen more. I was happy to see that Felix was able to confront Andrew about the dreaded nickname that has plagued his entire schooling career. I loved it even more that Andrew acknowledged his role in it all. While, it would have been a bigger gesture if he had addressed the entire school and told them to stop calling Felix by the nickname, it was a step in the right direction to see Andrew write a new message about Felix on the wall. I will admit though that I was confused as to why so much writing was on the hallway walls, usually those type of things stay hidden in bathroom stalls.

I also loved that we got to see Felix shooting down the slut shamming comments his peers had written on the walls. That boy is just too good to be stuck in high school. And of course, I absolutely loved that their plot ended with Felix walking down the hallway while thrusting his fist in the air a la Bender in The Breakfast Club.

Least Favorite Episode: 1×04 — “The Truth Hurts”


Usually I can pin point my least favorite episode without a second thought but I didn’t have that same reaction with Love, Victor. Interpret that as you will. I will say that the episode I was least interested in was the fourth episode of the series titled “The Truth Hurts.”

This episode of Love, Victor focuses more on the Salazar family than the rest of the series does. After Pilar (Isabella Ferreira) finds out that her mother, Isabel (Ana Ortiz) might have been having an affair, she confides in Victor and the two set out to find out the truth. Not totally believing it, Victor and Pilar set out to meet with Rodger only for Victor to realize that Rodger was their father’s former boss. Victor calls off the meeting and acknowledges that his mother might not be the person he thinks she is. Despite his own issues, Victor is there for Mia who is also going through family drama of her own. Everything comes to a head during Victor’s basketball game where he underperforms and ends up getting benched for lashing out at the referee. Unable to hide his feelings anymore, Victor and Pilar confront their parents later that night and their fears are confirmed.

I guess I felt that Victor had so much going on already that adding family drama on top of that was a little much. Did it make for an interesting angle on why they had to move? Yes. And it did give his parents a reason for their tension but I’m still not totally sold on the idea. I guess I found the whole episode kind of gimmicky, especially the scene at the basketball game where Victor starts to see Rodger next to his mom instead of his dad. It’s one of the few scenes that felt very Disney-esque and threw me off.

I also didn’t like that their parents weren’t totally honest about the affair. While Isabel did own up to her mistakes when the kids left the table she turned to Armando (James Martinez) and told him something that put questionable doubt in viewers that Armando isn’t innocent in this affair either. Truthfully, I spent the remainder of the season speculating that he too had an affair because of the vagueness of their conversation. Of course, that turns out not to be true. I didn’t like the whole mystery element.

My other issue with this episode is that Victor once again had to put his own struggles aside to be their for Mia. Sure, he did end up opening up to her and confiding in her but he was still expected to be the rock in their relationship. It felt like Mia felt her problems were bigger than Victor’s when that certainly was not the case.

Favorite Character: Felix Westen


With a cast of characters who are trying so hard to hide who they really are, Felix is unapologetically himself. And that’s why he’s my favorite character of Love, Victor.

The minute Victor arrives at their apartment complex Felix is there to welcome him and he does so in his own quirky way. Surely, there’s no need for walkie talkies when cell phones exist but Felix gives one to Victor anyway because that’s just who Felix is. It honestly says a lot about his character; in fact, it tells us right off the bat that Felix is not going to be like most high school kids. In addition, he tells Victor that he’ll meet him before school so Victor doesn’t have to go alone. At this point Felix has only known Victor for a few minutes but he’s already dedicated to making sure Victor has a good life in Creekwood because that’s the type of person Felix is. Its in that moment that we realize Felix is going to be an important person in Victor’s life.

From that point on Felix is there for Victor every step of the way. He shows up early to walk him to school. He accompanies him to the winter carnival. He encourages Victor to pursue Mia even though most teens would probably advise the new kid not to seek out the most popular girl in school. He’s constantly hyping Victor up. He literally steals a cake for Victor so that his birthday can go on without a hitch, proving he is literally a ride or die friend. He goes with Victor to Mia’s house when Victor is scared that Mia might want to have sex with him, and he doesn’t even make fun of or encourage Victor to go through with it. In fact, he literally says, “If you’re not ready, you’re not ready. Your body your choice.” He just tags along to make Victor feel safe. And don’t even get me started on the scene where Victor comes out to Felix.

Actually, do get me started. Victor coming out to Felix was a perfect scene and one that further proved the point that Felix is the best character and an amazing friend. Not to mention, its the exact way friends should react instead of pulling the shit that Simon’s friends pulled in Love, Simon. Felix is so patient with Victor. You can tell that Felix is slightly shocked at first but he doesn’t immediately jump in instead he lets Victor keep talking. He let’s Victor keep explaining his feelings because he knows that’s what Victor needs right now. And then when Victor is done, he asks Victor if he can turn around and face him now because he wants to make sure Victor is comfortable.

When words fail him, Felix does the one thing that can sum up all his feelings, he pulls Victor in for a hug. It may seem like a minor gesture but it means so much and you can tell by the way Victor relaxes into it. He knows Felix accepts him. He knows his best friend is okay with him, the real him. Not only that, but that hug is so important because it proves that Felix isn’t weirded out by Victor’s confession. So often, we see guys, and people of all genders really, react negatively when their friends come out because they instantly think that means their friend has had some secret crush on them or something. But Felix doesn’t even hesitate to show Victor affection because he knows that’s what he needs and he’s not afraid of how that’ll reflect back on him. And even when Felix does speak he doesn’t try to talk over Victor or offer him some kind of advice. Instead, he’s truthful. He tells Victor that he doesn’t know what to say but that he’s happy Victor felt comfortable telling him and that it doesn’t change anything about their relationship. That right there is exactly what should be said.

Felix isn’t just a good friend and person to Victor though. He’s a good friend and person to everyone he comes in contact with. Take Lake for instance. It’s clear from the very beginning that he has feelings for Lake. In fact, he often comes off too strong but he means well. I truly don’t think his attraction to her stems from this weird stalker-ish place, I genuinely think he’s just infatuated with her and he doesn’t know how to like her casually. What really sets him apart from being some creepy stalker is that he does respect her boundaries.

Even when they do start seeing each other, or hooking up, Felix doesn’t push Lake to make things public and he doesn’t push her to let him kiss her where he wants to or anything like that. He’s completely respectful. In fact, the only time he does push back against Lake is when he realizes that she’s embarrassed to be with him.

The scene that really showcases how much he cares for Lake though is when he takes her to his house. Felix has just witnessed Lake in her most vulnerable state with her mother pointing out all her flaws while he hid under her bed. And he can’t stand it. He can’t stand that Lake’s own mother would make her feel like that and he can’t stand that Lake feels like she’s the only who doesn’t have a perfect life like the one she tries to portray on social media. Felix can sense this and instead of just talking to her, he goes as far as showing her that everyone struggles with things. He shows her something that he keeps a secret, his vulnerable side. He let’s her see that his home life isn’t perfect either. And he doesn’t do it to one up her or invalidate her feelings, he does it because he knows she feels alone and this is the only way he can prove to her that she’s not.

He’s even nice to Andrew when he has no right to be given that Andrew gave him that stupid nickname all those years ago. In fact, even when he’s standing up to Andrew for all the crap he’s caused him he’s still doing it in a nice way. Not only that, he’s even nice to people we don’t meet like when he condemns the slut shaming message he’s cleaning up in the hallway. He truly is just a good hearted kid.

And don’t even get me started on his friendship with Pilar. He could have treated her like most people treat their best friend’s little sister but instead he was there for her too. In fact, the two bond over their obsession of checking in on others and help each other have fun without feeling like outsiders. I really hope we get to see the two of them get closer (and who knows maybe even date).

So, yeah Felix won my heart.

Least Favorite Character: Mia Brooks


I went into Love, Victor super excited because I absolutely love Rachel Naomi Hilson in This Is Us and was excited to see her bring a new character to life. While it’s no fault of Rachel’s because she is an amazing character, I could not get myself to root for Mia.

Right from the start I knew she was going to bother me. She’s definitely introduced as this manic pixie dream girl of Creekwood who is perfect and unattainable. And yet, the minute Victor arrives she enamored with him. Perhaps, because he’s new or perhaps because she truly does find herself attracted to him. While Victor dedicates much of the season getting to know Mia and supporting her, Mia doesn’t really offer the same to Victor. In fact, she’s a rather selfish character for most of the season.

I found her feelings towards Veronica (Sophia Bush) to be quite confusing. While I totally get seeing your father with someone new can be extremely jarring we also know that Mia’s mother has been out of the picture for quite some time. Not to mention, this isn’t the first girlfriend her father has brought home. And he’s age appropriate as Lake points out. Yet, Mia tries to make Veronica’s life a living hell despite Veronica’s attempts to be nice and understand towards her. It felt as if Mia was playing the “evil stepdaughter” role in order to prove that Veronica was going to be a stereotypical evil stepmother when that simply wasn’t the case.

Mia is truly selfish though when it comes to Victor. In fact, I don’t think she ever asks Victor how he’s feeling or what he wants to do. Their relationship revolves, pretty much entirely, on what Mia wants and needs in the moment. Mia wants to label their relationship, Mia wants to have sex, Mia wants Victor to come to her dad’s charity even, Mia wants Victor to go to the battle of the bands. Mia wants and wants and wants and yet she never really asks what Victor wants.

The one time we do see her be selfless is when she offers to talk to Pilar during Victor’s Sweet Sixteen but even that she does with her own best interest in mind. She can tell Victor’s mom is stressed and isn’t warming up to her so perhaps, if she can get Pilar to come out Isabel will see that Mia is a good person and good for her son.

She’s even selfish when it comes to Lake. We learn later that Lake has her own family issues, especially with her mother, and yet the two girls never seem to talk about that. And then there’s the whole scene where Mia thinks Lake is hooking up with Andrew where instead of listening, Mia jumps to conclusions and freaks out because she’s jealous. Let’s also not forget that Mia has been keeping a secret from Lake about her involvement with Andrew. Certainly, that’s something you’d bring up to your best friend who is interested in him.

Hell, she’s even selfish when it comes to Andrew. She slept with him and then totally brushed him off and was rude to him every chance she got. If it were the guy doing that everyone would be up in arms but because Mia is a girl its suddenly okay? Not a chance! It’s obvious that Andrew is into her the entire season and it isn’t until the charity even that we find out the truth about their relationship. Mia should have been honest with Andrew from the start about her feelings and why she wanted to sleep with him. Andrew might be an asshole but I don’t think he would have gone through with it if he had known Mia was only using him to numb the pain caused by her mother. Frankly, I think Andrew deserves better than Mia too but we’ll see what happens.

One thing I will say in defense of Mia is that she did not deserve to be cheated on. Victor should have come clean to her before the dance and he shouldn’t have kissed Benji on the work trip or at the dance, regardless of if it helped him understand his feelings. It’s never okay to cheat and no one deserves that. I do think Mia should have heard Victor out though. Hopefully he’ll get his moment to apologize and come clean in season two.

Favorite Pairing: Victor and Benji


Victor and Benji are obviously the couple we are supposed to be rooting for and I definitely was.

Honestly I was surprised that Benji was gay right from the start. I was fully expecting him to be straight and for him to have a similar experience as Victor but I really like the angle they went with instead. And I did like that Benji was already in a relationship so that he didn’t spend the entire season pinning over Victor.

I think these two understand each other in a way that no one else does. They clearly have chemistry together. We see that while they’re working at the coffee shop and basically reading each other’s mind for what they need. And don’t get me started on the work trip that forced them to share a bed. Please, give these two all the cheesy rom com tropes because I love it.

In all seriousness though, I think their relationship was really pure. And I really loved that they gave these two all the same components that we’d expect from a heterosexual couple who like each other. For instance, Benji gets the slow motion “male gaze” entrance when Victor spots him which immediately clues us in that this is who Victor really has feelings for. In addition, Benji’s band does an impromptu cover of “Call Me Maybe” after learning that Victor has the song on his phone. What’s even better about this scene is that while Benji is singing and Victor is watching, the rest of the audience and band fades away until it’s just the two of them standing there. Which again proves these two are the ship of the show.

I really loved Victor’s apology to Benji and his boyfriend for kissing Benji on the trip. I thought it was really mature of Victor to admit it was all his fault. It would have been a lot easier to blame everything on Benji in that moment, especially since Victor had yet to come out to anyone but Felix. Instead, though, he chooses to do the right thing. And though he doesn’t say the words out loud, its clear that he cares about Benji in more ways than “just a friend” would. In that moment, Benji realizes his worth and realizes that he’s worth more than the current relationship he’s in. I thought Benji’s speech to Victor outside the dance was perfect and encapsulated his feelings for Victor in such a sweet and genuine way. Here are two teen boys who love each other, and though they might be scared, they’re ready to live their truth together.

Least Favorite Pairing: Felix and Lake


I really liked Lake and Felix for a minute (especially during the “Sweet Sixteen” episode) but that started to change as their relationship evolved. After watching Lake know her worth and stand up to Andrew a few episodes before, I was really disappointed in her need and want to hide her relationship with Felix. She of all people should know that it’s not okay to make someone feel less than and yet she does the exact same thing to Felix. I’m glad Felix stood up for himself and called things off when he realized that nothing was going to change.

I will say their exchange at the dance was cute but I’m still skeptical of their relationship. That might be because I ship Felix with Pilrar though. I guess we’ll have to see what happens.



Truthfully I don’t have any major complaints about the first season of Love, Victor though I do have some things I disagreed with or I wasn’t fond of.

I touched on this briefly but I definitely wasn’t fond of Victor cheating on Mia with Benji. And I’m definitely not happy that he didn’t come clean right away even if it meant it would ruin their friendship. Cheating in any capacity isn’t okay and I’m disappointed that the writing team went down that path. I understand they needed something concrete to make Victor realize where his true feeling lied but they could have done it some other way. It would have been so easy for Mia to get mad at Victor for ditching the charity event and for her to say “we need to take a break” or “this isn’t working” but instead that didn’t happen.

This one is a bit more of a major complaint, but I hated the way Victor had to be the rock for everyone in his life. Look, I get it and it’s extremely relatable but I think the show could have done a bit more to show why that’s such a bad thing. We see hints of it and how he’s always repressing his feelings to deal with everyone else’s but I wanted more. For example, it would have been interesting to see Victor confront his mom when she told him that he was her easy child and that she didn’t worry as much with him. While Isabel meant this as a compliment it’s really the opposite. It instills in Victor that he can’t come to her with his problems because she has enough on her plate. And if he can’t turn to his mom who can he turn to? Mia has her own family drama. Felix would probably listen but Victor doesn’t want to burden him either. Thus, Victor feels alone and instead confines in Simon.

Another thing I wasn’t too crazy about is the lack of background for Benji’s character. The only time we get to see Benji or hear about his past is when he’s interacting with Victor. We know that he’s out to his family and that things are semi-okay with them and we know that he has a boyfriend who isn’t the greatest but that’s it. As the major love interest in the series, I felt like he was underdeveloped. After all, we know more about Mia, Felix, and even Lake and yet much of Benji is still a mystery. Now, that might have been intentional on the writers part but I hope we’ll get to learn more about Benji if we get a second season.

I do want to address two complaints from other Love, Victor viewers which were that the show is “too straight” and that they believe Victor should have come out as bisexual instead of gay. I’m combining these two complaints because they truly go hand and hand. Here’s the thing, Victor is a young teenager who has spent his entire life believing that men should only love women. Thus, when a girl shows an interest in him of course he’s going to date her. While I do agree that the series focused more on Mia and Victor’s relationship that’s sort of the point. The fact is that dating a girl in your teen years is a reality for a lot of young gay teenagers. It’s a logical step for many because they’ve never been told that they can date someone of their own gender. Dismissing Love, Victor as being “too straight” because of the Mia/Victor relationship, dismisses the very real experiences of many gay men.

In regards to the argument that Victor should have been bisexual, I hear you. Do I think more bisexual representation, especially in a show aimed at teenagers, would be nice? Yes. However, Love, Victor was never meant to be bisexual representation. Yes, Victor was dating Mia but that doesn’t automatically make him bisexual. Just like dating a man wouldn’t automatically make him gay. More importantly, if you watch carefully enough you’ll understand that Victor was always written to be gay. Take for instance the scenes when we’re introduced to the characters, which I talked about briefly above. When we’re introduced to Mia she’s just another character. She doesn’t get a special introduction and nothing crazy is going on on the screen. However, when Benji enters and Victor sees him for the first time we get the dramatic slow-mo, the wind blowing in Benji’s face, the “male gaze.” Even before Victor knows his name it’s clear that he is infatuated with Benji in a way he isn’t with Mia. These subtle hints continue throughout the series with the expresso machine exploding and the “Call Me Maybe” scene. Those scenes, while entertaining, are there to clue viewers into the fact that Victor has a crush on Benji and only Benji.

My last complaint is minor (though I might write about it another time). I think Love, Victor would have been more interesting had they chosen to show a lesbian relationship. For starters, I think young lesbians are grossly underrepresented for a myriad of reasons. Young girls who love girls deserve to see themselves represented on screen the same way young boys do. I also think it would have made the whole “Victor is the rock of the family” more impactful because Latinas, especially the oldest in the family, are usually the rocks in their respective households. It also would have set Love, Victor apart from Love, Simon in a more drastic way so that fans wouldn’t be so quick to put the two against each other.



While everyone else was busy hating or disapproving the fact that Victor was with Mia and ended up coming out as gay instead of bisexual I actually really liked that they chose to approach Victor’s story from that angle. As I said above, it is a real experience for many men and its an important one to see told on screen. Figuring out your sexuality isn’t easy and it also evolves and I think Love, Victor did a good job explaining that.

One thing I really loved is that Victor points out how privileged Simon was and how Victor doesn’t have those same luxuries. Media is powerful and I think its important to tell the positive LGBT stories but I also think its important to tell those that aren’t necessarily bad nor are they good. Though Victor did get one thing wrong about Simon — his friends actually sucked at first but I digress.

One scene I found incredibly bittersweet and all too real is the scene in “Sweet Sixteen” where Armando comes into Victor’s room to tell him how proud he was of Victor for standing up for Benji and his boyfriend earlier. We can see Victor starting to feel safe and validated as his father continues to praise him. Victor begins to think that he was wrong to assume his dad wouldn’t accept him if he came out. And then, everything comes crashing down. While Armando admits to not having a problem with Benji and everyone else, he throws in a line saying something along the lines I just hope your brother doesn’t turn out like that. Just like that Victor’s safety is pulled from him and he is reminded once again that his sexuality might be an issue with his family.

While it’s a sad scene its also all too real. Some people grow up in families that aren’t outright homophobic but they’re not outright supportive either. The truth is Victor’s situation is a reality for the vast majority of people. It’s easy for someone to accept someone else but when its within their own family things get ugly. I sincerely hope that Victor’s family changes their attitude and accepts him but unfortunately, I think its going to take them some time unlike Simon’s family.

A lot of my other praise for the show I’ve talked about in the other sections of this review so I will write one final thing. This might be an unpopular opinion but I really loved that they kept Victor and Felix’s relationship platonic. I know some people were quick to ship the two but I honestly think that’s a mistake and adds fuel to the belief that gay men can’t be friends with straight men. So, yeah I’m glad they kept things platonic. And I’m glad that Victor has a friend like Felix who completely accepts him with no conditions. I have a feeling he’s going to need that.

* * *

For the most part I really enjoyed and loved the first season of Love, Victor. As far as first seasons go I think it was well written and did a fantastic job of introducing us to these unique and interesting characters. I’m really hoping that we get a second season because I want to see more from everyone, especially with the cliffhanger the season ended on.

You can watch the first season of Love, Victor on Hulu.

What did you think of Love, Victor? What was your favorite and least favorite episode? Who do you ship? Are you happy with the ending? Let me know in the comments or by tweeting me @3RsBlog.

Featured Image Source: Hulu

1 thought on “Season Review: Love, Victor (Hulu, 2020)”

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