Jenna Ortega names “Dance Monkey” by 'Tones And I Music' as the song on her do-not-play list KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt

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Sunday, December 4, 2022

Jenna Ortega names “Dance Monkey” by 'Tones And I Music' as the song on her do-not-play list

Jenna Ortega names “Dance Monkey” by @TonesAndIMusic as the song on her do-not-play list:

“If anyone ever play that in my house, they're instantly kicked out.”

Jenna Ortega shared how she really felt about the shocking plot twist at the end of Netflix's Wednesday and how she felt about it.

During the promotional videos for the Netflix series, Ortega sat down with Entertainment Tonight and explained how she felt about the ending.

The series is directed by Tim Burton who added his own touch of whimsical and dark in the show. In the series, Wednesday Addams is consumed by a murder mystery she believes herself to be at the centre of that involves both Nevermore and Jericho, the town in which the school is located.“I kind of anticipated it," Ortega told ET of the twist.

“I wasn’t too worried about it. I was just excited to see what she would do because it’s one thing to read something on a page. I've never done something so fantasy-oriented either, so I was wondering what this is going to look like.”

“I remember the day. Christina [Ricci] was saying, ‘I have a gun in my hand and you're going to tell me that a bee lands on it and we decide not to shoot.' There’s a lot of logical things that you question, but then again, with a show like this, it's campy and fun and it’s not supposed to be taken seriously. Sometimes, you just have to shut logical thoughts down and just let the fantasy play out,” Ortega explained, adding that knowing Burton was signing off on every plot surprise gave her comfort.

“I think his approval and everything, his overseeing everything was comforting.

Netflix’s Wednesday star, Jenna Ortega has revealed her very own Spotify Wrapped this year but it is not what one might think. A handful of years ago, Dance Monkey by the Australian pop artist Tones and I had climbed to the top of every music aficionado’s playlist, and whether one liked it or not, the catchy tune followed a person around like their very own shadow. However, the mutability of the music industry soon after rendered the song somewhat over-exploited, over-played, and saturated. What was once ubiquitous on every music platform has now become poison to the ears, but most of all to Jenna Ortega.

Jenna Ortega Reveals Her Extreme Hatred For Dance Monkey
Netflix’s most-watched English language series and Tim Burton’s series directorial debut, Wednesday has somewhat made Jenna Ortega an overnight sensation. Playing the titular role of Wednesday Addams to its utmost perfection, the series protagonist has become the subject of mass attention, even after spending most of her life as a child actor and in the spotlight. The numerous interviews and events that followed the premiere of Burton’s project pivoted people’s interest in the young actress and Ortega, in turn, has proven herself to be quite a unique and quirky persona.

Adding to her already elevated status in the collective consciousness, Jenna Ortega has now made a declaration that most of us think about but none of us have ever attempted to say out loud. Tones and I’s hit song, Dance Monkey released in 2019 has been overdone to such an extreme extent that no one, at present, would voluntarily seek it out. But when it comes to Ortega, the song repels her to another level entirely, and she would not hesitate to remove the person playing the tune from her vicinity — “If anyone ever plays that in my house, they’re instantly kicked out.”Created by American cartoonist Charles Addams for The New Yorker cartoons in 1938, The Addams Family was a statement meant to parody the vision of the white picket fence society of the American suburb. The absurdism portrayed through the characters in the cartoon was each significantly shaped to be defiant to the established norms of the era’s contemporary social culture. And Jenna Ortega’s Wednesday perfectly captures that defiance in her walk and her presence and gives more than just a literary-accurate depiction of what Wednesday Addams is supposed to be.

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