That's reassuring. I worried that by the time Dominique and I really started a family, kids would have no time for what we enjoyed as children.I'm thinking of Thunderbirds and Star Fleet and all the stuff that was an imagination goldmine.I think children are quite forgiving in some ways and either overlook or don't perceive the flaws in certain things.When I was about 4, my parents would remark at certain points that you could see the strings in Thunderbirds. I could never see what they were talking about. I wrote off the Panasonic VHS recorder re-watching Thunderbirds when I was that age.I think children have a real knack for discerning the genuine item as well. They just don't accept substitutes or knock-offs. When you see the quality of the production as well as the imagination that created the settings and characters, plus the sheer awesomeness of the vehicles, machines, secret bases, weapons, rescue equipment etc., I think it's difficult not to get pulled into that.So, I think we'll find that Thunderbirds and Star Fleet appealed to its original target age-range audience in the 1960s (which would have been my dad), 1990s (me) and the 2020s and maybe even beyond that.
Dream big and bold and daring.