New Research Reveals the Biggest Complainers Are Named Sarah and David and Not Karen

David and Sarah Are the New Names for Complaint Kings

In the realm of complaints, the name Karen has become notorious, often associated with individuals quick to express dissatisfaction. The stereotypes surrounding the name Karen have taken the internet by storm in recent years. It’s become a catch-all term for individuals who are seen as excessively demanding or quick to express their dissatisfaction, often asking to speak to the manager. However, the recent research by TrustPilot offers a fresh perspective on this stereotype.

David Takes the Lead

TrustPilot’s investigation revealed that David, not Karen, held the top spot for one-star reviews. Over 20,000 Davids registered their complaints, followed closely by 19,562 Pauls. Other names in the top complainers’ list included John, Chris, Mark, and James. The first female name to make an appearance was Sarah, with 13,971 one-star ratings, revealing that gender stereotypes may not hold water when it comes to complaints. Emma was the only other female name in the top 15. Digging deeper into specific categories, David emerged as the leader in one-star reviews in Electronics and Technology, Home and Garden, and Money and Insurance. Sarah, on the other hand, dominated Beauty and Wellbeing and Shopping and Fashion.

Five-Star Karen

Five-Star Karen

Surprisingly, Karen was only 13th on the list of individuals leaving one-star reviews. In contrast, it ranked among the top names for leaving five-star reviews in Beauty and Wellbeing, alongside Sarah and David. In Shopping and Fashion, the same trio led in five-star reviews, joined by Paul. This research serves as a reminder that complaints are not limited to specific names or genders, and they don’t really match the stereotypical reality that it is showcased to be. It challenges the preconceived notions about which names are associated with the most complaints and reminds us that anyone can be a critic. Stereotypes may not always align with reality.

Alien 3 by Willam Gibson is Based on a Different Screenplay

If you have been keeping track of the Alien series – then you are probably aware of the issues faced by Alien 3. The script has gone through so many changes in the story, screenplay, editing, and the director. All the drama around the movie has left the cult classic muddled of the four Alien films.

So What’s Up Next?

William Gibson is known for his legendary work Neuromancer was one of the many writers who gave the script a shot. However, his work was never turned into a movie – it hit the market as an audiobook and a comic by Dark Horse. Now the script is being turned into a novel – but hold your horses, it’s not what you expect it to be.

The Novel Has a Different Script

William Gibson joined hands with his dear friend Pat Cadigan to create the novel – but the story/ script of the book is different than what was written for the movie. What is the story? How different will it be from the original movie script? Well, the details aren’t yet out for Alien 3: The Unproduced Screenplay by William Gibson. However, in an interview with SyFy – Cadigan did mention that there is something new about the book. In her interview, she talked about how Bill ( William) is a dear friend and how much she enjoyed working with him. She also asks the movie fans – that if they want to quench their curiosity and find out how William wrote the two versions of the script – then they should get hold of the Drak Horse graphic novel. The comic is based on a different version of the script than what we will see in the novel.

So Exactly How Different is the Story?

It is difficult to figure out how different the story will be until the book hits the shelves. But one can assume that two scripts will have similar DNA. The storyline witnesses the Colonial Marine vessel on its return journey from LV-426 – when it accidentally enters the sector controlled by the “Union of Progressive People.” The nation seems to be engaged in a cold war and arms race. You can head over to the Wikipedia page to learn more about the script and the storyline. According to Cadigan – the writing is true to the original story without rehashing them.