Smart, fresh dialogue, a promising premise, and the interactions of a family who genuinely love each other make this comedy an absolute pleasure to watch. A comedy about siblings left behind while their younger brother rockets to fame could have been crass, ugly, and snarky, filled with characters we'd love to hate. Instead, it's instantly clear that Chase, Brooke, and Cary deeply care about each other in The Other Two. Brooke and Cary are naturally a little jealous of their little brother, as well as interested in soaking up the spoils of fame (cue red-carpet-clubs-and-limos montage), but they're also protective of Chase and care about what happens to him.
Not that that makes Brooke and Cary feel any better about their lives, with Brooke broke, stuck in a dead-end job, and intent on a quest to "see 50 d--ks" in one summer, while Cary works as a waiter, dances half-heartedly in a street revue for NYC tourists, and just had a callback for a commercial to play the part of "man at party who smells a fart." Both wanted fame, they both chased it. And yet Chase was inexplicably, instantly, and effortlessly able to achieve what they weren't. You'd have to be a saint to handle that, and Brooke and Cary are far from it. But watching them struggle to roll with the changes sure is fun.