Rafi Rashef and Eliraz managed to make the most sleepy hour more boring than usual
The new, mature and calm Eliraz came to talk to Rafi Reshef, and the latter asked him a series of planned and expected questions that, at best, did not innovate anything, and at worst simply felt contrived.
It's as if Reshef and Sada sat down together and wrote the questions together, as well as the answers
Friday, September 30, 2022, 12:03 Updated: 12:11
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Eliraz Sade, Rafi Reshef (Arch 12)
Rafi Reshef's mission was successfully completed.
If his mission was to create the most boring hour of the weekly schedule, then he certainly did it, and in a big way.
The night strip of Keshet 12 signed by Reshef's "Intimi", which presented the milkiest interview that could be produced with a colorful and complex character like Eliraz Sade - was a masterpiece of public disinterest.
Sometimes it works for him, for Reshef, when in front of him sits on the sofa a figure interesting enough to reveal her guts in front of the monotonous nods of the veteran journalist, who only repeats key words in the answers of his interviewees in order to dub them.
Eliraz Sade did not fall for Reshef's old-but-effective shtick.
The result was an unnecessary boredom bomb.
And that Elizar did not arrive to deliver the goods.
Twice during an interview that lasted less than 25 minutes - his eyes filled with tears.
He picked up the carpet for the presentation, but it decided to maintain a game strategy that seemed to prevent the interview from rising to some moment of human emotion that would stir up the viewers and make them identify with something that appears in front of them on the screen.
Eliraz Sade (photo: screenshot, Keshet 12)
Rafi Rashef is a seasoned and experienced interviewer, and to his credit it can be said that he interviews government ministers with the same seriousness as he interviews passers-by on the street who have seen wild pigs rummaging through garbage cans on the streets of Haifa.
Mr. Cole, for better or for worse.
When Eliraz Sade wants to say that he decided to take life in a calmer and more measured way, he says that he should be "more relaxed".
It's pretty clear what he means.
However, Reshef's experience did not stand up to Eliraz Sade, who used the platform given to him to re-adjust the brand of the one who was the "grandfather of the state".
Sade, one of the fastest pullers in Israel, decided to take a step back.
His Twitter page, which was home to extreme and inflammatory messages from the creator of the Netanyahu family, has changed its face, and now broadcasts messages of reconciliation and unity on an hourly basis.
He replaced the interrupted talks on news panels about the role of the loud baby boy with a docu-reality show that presented him as a sweet father.
He exchanged the nerves and shouts of the older brother with a kippah and religious humility.
Eliraz 2.0 if you want.
The new, mature and calm Eliraz came to talk to Rafi Reshef, and the latter presented him with a series of planned and expected questions that, at best, did not innovate anything, and at worst simply felt contrived.
It's as if Reshef and Sada sat down together and wrote the questions together, as well as the answers.
In fact, many of the answers weren't really answers but a sheepish smile or a half-assed chuckle.
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Rafi Reshef (photo: screenshot, Keshet 12)
And it is not that there is nothing to ask Eliraz Sade.
What happened to Netanyahu's enthusiastic supporter who is suddenly criticizing him on the morning news?
How did he become Hadar Mokhtar's most famous fan, and does he really believe her and intend to vote for her as he "threatens" on the networks?
What does he think about the media in Israel, including the channel that led him to the big winner of "Big Brother"?
On the spot, Eliraz told for the millionth time about what it was like to raise Eyal Golan's children, the service in the paratroopers and the financial difficulties of his family in his youth.
One might ask why airtime should be wasted on a conversation with an important thinker like Eliraz Sade on the most watched TV channel in Israel (the short answer: it's really, really cheap), but even within the niche of personal interviews with celebs (celebs of the seventh kind) it is possible to create a little More interest.
Like him or not, Eliraz Sade knows how to deliver the goods with the words that come out of his mouth.
In this sense, Rafi Rashef's ability to extract so little interest from him is almost impressive.