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The premiere episode of the HBO limited series We Are Who We Are concludes with a reference to Call Me By Your Name. Here’s what it all means.
The premiere episode of HBO’s We Are Who We Are ends with a reference to Call Me By Your Name; here’s what it means, and why it’s so significant. Directed and co-created by Luca Guadagnino, who also helmed the big screen adaptation of Call Me By Your Name, the limited series unfolds in an Italian military base. For the drama’s first hour, audiences follow Fraser Wilson (Jack Dylan Grazer), a 14-year-old adjusting to unfamiliar surroundings.
Grazer, who is best known for playing fast-talking and loveable sidekicks in It and Shazam!, embodies a distinctly different persona with Fraser. Much of the first episode, titled “Right here, right now #1”, is atmosphere and uncertainty. Unhappy with the fact that he has moved from New York to the Italian military base, due to the fact that both his mothers serve in the U.S army, Fraser looks for a place where he can feel comfortable. This allows Guadagnino to highlight the beautiful scenery of Veneto, where the show was filmed, but it also offers audiences some insight into Fraser as a character. He’s impulsive, adventurous, and a little bit awkward in his own way. It doesn’t seem like Fraser is likely to hit it off with the other kids at the base, especially since most of them are quick to mock him. However, Fraser does seem to take a particular interest in Caitlin (Jordan Kristine Seamon), the girl who lives next door. At school, Caitlin seems like the typical popular student with a large group of friends.
The end of the episode reveals deeper layers to Caitlin. After overhearing that Caitlin plans to go out for the afternoon, Fraser follows her into a café. When he arrives, he sees that she is in conversation with someone else. And she’s dressed differently than usual, in a green cap and an indistinct shirt. She also refers to herself by her more masculine last name, Harper. As the premiere draws to a close, Fraser finally works up the courage to speak to Caitlin. “What should I call you?” He asks her, actually sounding a little bit relaxed for a change, as they watch the waves together. The final line certainty harkens back to Call Me By Your Name, but it goes deeper as both of Guadagnino’s projects deal with themes of identity and self-discovery. The question, and how it’s uttered, reflects a certain ease which Fraser feels with Caitlin in that moment.
“Right here, right now #1” shares a few crucial details about Fraser. In addition to how he’s keenly aware of how he’s dressed at all times, and the fact that he’s equally curious about male and female bodies, a crucial scene shows a deeply troubling aspect of Fraser’s life. During an otherwise calm conversation with his mother Sarah (Chloë Sevigny), he slaps her for not doing what he wants and proceeds to hide in the bathroom. Rather than react in kind, or with anger, Sarah is briefly hurt. But it seems like she’s dealt with Fraser’s sudden outbursts before. It’s unclear yet whether Fraser suffers from a disorder or merely teenage angst, though the episode suggests it’s the former. Regardless, it’s clear that these facets of Fraser’s personality would make him something of an outcast.
When he discovers that Caitlin is, like him, still figuring out her identity, it helps him relate to her. His question conveys a lack of judgement and an openness to meeting people where they are. It allows Caitlin to set the terms for how she wishes to be perceived, something her own mother is reluctant to allow. While the premiere of We Are Who Are teases quite a few potential threads to be explored the next seven episodes, including the introduction of Kid Cudi as Caitlin’s father, it’s evident that the drama will examine ideas which have fueled Guadagnino’s work, like Call Me By Your Name, in the past.
Abdullah Al-Ghamdi joined Screen Rant in August 2019, focusing on movie and television news. In January of the same year, he wrote a 3500+ word piece on why Primo Colón is underrated. He considers it his finest work. When he’s not arguing for the merits of his favorite wrestler, he can be found posting reviews of varying lengths on Letterboxd. He’s also on Twitter, @dulealghamdi, though he doesn’t really tweet much.
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