In Netflix’s Love Hard, Natalie (Nina Dobrev) arrives in New York from Los Angeles to spend Christmas with a man she met online but discovered she was caught by Josh (Jimmy O. Yang). But while other aspects of pop culture are discussed about the holiday season and how society uses these multimedia elements, romantic comedy sincerely solves the most problematic Christmas song.
The song on a topic is “Baby, It’s Cold Outside,” a famous jingle written by Frank Loesser in 1944 and shown to the public in Neptune’s Daughter from 1949. Since 2009, the song has suffered a setback due to the consequences of its lyrics. Many believe the phrase “Say what’s in this drink?” and the “wolf’s” relentless pressure to keep the “mouse” in check despite repeated suggestions that she should come home to be seen as a man forcing himself to manipulate and manipulate a woman.
In short, it is sexual harassment and coercion, and some even believe it is associated with rape. Advocates have argued that the culture at the time the song was written means the lyrics are innocent. The woman blamed the drink for her sexual desires so she could come to terms with the man’s progress, an act that at the time came under pressure. Others took it more; literally, the man offered her only a place to shelter from the cold. That said, Saturday Night Live and South Park have teamed up with Bill Cosby, who reports to Natalie’s weekly reporter when her Uber driver plays the song on Love Hard.
Natalie manages to do that later as she and Josh sing like a couple to begin the film’s final act. She wants to be a daughter, and Josh promises to give her a good day, a man she went to school with, and whose profile picture she uses to dress women. But Natalie quickly realizes that Josh is a lover outside of his threesome, bullied by his brother Owen for years.
It’s all a race for Owen, who hates that Josh is as beautiful as Natalie, mainly because he thinks his girlfriend is the sexiest girl in town. As a result, Owen wants to show Josh in front of a crowd, but Natalie takes Josh and plays her lyrics to clean up this particular jam. They are free to prove that they are a mentally synchronized couple, rub the song with sworn words, and develop a noble appeal to a woman who worries them.
There is nothing toxic for them to sing about, how she slows down her drinking, about not being an alcoholic, about calling a driver later, and about getting her parents home safely. The song appears to have been rewritten by John Legend and Kelly Clarkson in 2019. Although her version sometimes had a sexual connotation, Natalie and Josh’s remarks are entirely innocent. Finally, Owen enjoys the performance while the audience laughs and realizes how romantic and pure they made the tune.