Trust these 190-950 test prep and go for actual test.

when you are searching on web for 190-950 eBooks so there are huge number of 190-950 eBooks on internet free of cost, but those are all outdated and you will risk your precious time and money. Go directly to, download 100% free 190-950 questions PDF sample. Evaluate and register for full version. Practice 190-950 dumps and pass the exam.

Exam Code: 190-950 Practice test 2022 by team
Administering IBM Lotus Quicker 8.1 Services for Domino
Lotus Administering education
Killexams : Lotus Administering education - BingNews Search results Killexams : Lotus Administering education - BingNews Killexams : Lotus Evija is now the world's most powerful production car

The Lotus Evija is now in production, and the final specs are even wilder than what Lotus originally promised.

The electric hypercar was confirmed on Friday with a combined output from its four-motor powertrain of 2,011 hp, making it the most powerful car in production. The setup is also said to deliver 1,256 lb-ft of torque.

The output is higher than Lotus' originally promised figure of 1,973 hp. Importantly, the revised figure is now higher than the 1,984 hp of the Aspark Owl, another electric hypercar that was previously regarded as the world's most powerful production car.

With such an output, Evija owners can expect 0-62 mph acceleration in under three seconds and 0-186 mph acceleration in under nine seconds. The top speed is a governed 217 mph.

The Evija should also handle like a proper Lotus. The car boasts race-inspired suspension featuring three spool-valve dampers per axle—one at each corner and an inboard-mounted third to control heave. It has magnesium wheels to help control weight, but even between those and the carbon-fiber monocoque and body, the Evija is still on the heavy said. Lotus said its target weight for the car is 4,160 lb.

Most of the weight is due to the battery, a 93-kwh unit (up from 70 kwh previously) that is claimed to deliver up to 250 miles of range with normal driving. Charging the battery to 80% will take 18 minutes using a 350-kw DC fast charger, Lotus said.

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi

To mark the start of production and celebrate 50 years since Emerson Fittipaldi piloted a Lotus Type 72 to five victories in the 1972 Formula 1 season, winning himself the Drivers' title and Lotus the Constructors' title, Lotus has unveiled the special-edition Evija Fittipaldi.

The car was presented this week during a private event at Lotus' headquarters in Hethel, U.K., with Fittipaldi on hand to help reveal it and drive it on Lotus' Hethel test track, as well his championship-winning Type 72. Another F1 champion, Jenson Button, was also present.

“I’ve really enjoyed being a part of this project and it’s been a wonderful experience revealing the car to some of the new owners,” Fittipaldi said in a statement. “Having the opportunity to drive both the Evija Fittipaldi and my championship-winning Type 72 Formula 1 car on the test track at Hethel has been an incredible experience.”

Emerson Fittipaldi

Emerson Fittipaldi

Just eight examples will be built, the number representing the remaining Type 72s in existence (as well as the number Fittipaldi raced under in the 1972 F1 season), and each will feature the famous black and gold livery that Fittipaldi raced with, as well as decals highlighting some of the races he won.

The cars, all of which have been sold, will also feature a rotary dial on the center stack made from aluminum taken from an original Type 72 race car. Other details will include Fittipaldi's signature hand-stitched on dashboard and an arial view of the Type 72 painted on the inside of the exposed carbon-fiber roof.

Lotus said the first Evijas will be delivered in 2023. The company plans to build a total 130 examples, including the eight Evija Fittipaldis.

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 21:27:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : How Lotus plans to expand and electrify as it enters a new age

If you’ve never driven a car made by Lotus, you’re not alone — they’ve always been a small manufacturer, and even spotting one in public is a rarity — but you’re missing out. Their exotic good looks are far surpassed by their dedication to connecting man to machine to pavement above all else. But like every other automaker these days, big changes are afoot. Yes, Lotus is going electric. But it’s also going big, and in more ways than one. We recently sat down with Lotus Group VP & Managing Director Matt Windle and Chief Brand Officer James Andrew to talk about how the storied brand will pay service to its past as it aims its headlights toward the future.

We’ve already seen the Lotus Evija (formerly referred to by internal codename Type 130), a low-volume, all-electric hypercar that represents the small automaker’s first big step into electrification. With 1,500 kilowatts (about 2,000 horsepower) coming from four electric motors, you can forget 0-60; it’ll do 0-186 miles per hour in 9.1 seconds. It starts at over $2 million, and production will be capped at 130 units. Flashy numbers to make a big splash, before going bigger in both size and production volume.

Next will come the Lotus Eletre (formerly Type 132), an electric SUV that represents the (currently) small automaker’s desire to cater to every lifestyle rather than to be pigeonholed by purists and luddites. To reach big volumes, Lotus needs to be a truly global company, and it needs to create cars that more customers can use, and at prices they can afford.

And even though an SUV isn’t what we’re used to seeing from Lotus, perhaps we shouldn’t be surprised — and not just because seemingly every other exclusive, top-shelf brand is now offering an SUV or will be soon. James Andrew reminded us that the appreciation has always been there, and that Lotus founder Colin Chapman had two parking spots at the office: one for his Lotus Esprit, and the other for a Range Rover he’d often drive to work. Don’t expect a rock-crawling luxury off-roader to wear the Lotus badge, though. The gents assured us that the brand’s focus remains on performance.

And a crucial part of that performance is in driving dynamics that connect the driver to the car. Certain EV advantages — like flexibility in powertrain packaging or the lack of an exhaust system and the heat protection that requires — mean that its electric cars can retain that cab-forward, mid-engine-style layout. Ride and handling remain a focus, along with a balanced weight distribution. Aerodynamics continue to be an important part of the formula — it wouldn’t be Lotus, otherwise. The Evija uses Venturi tunnels to reduce drag — “air going through a car is easier than air going over a car,” Windle told us — and the Eletre has a grille that opens and closes “like a piece of art.” Finally, a familiar design element Lotus calls “Becker corners” (named after longtime Lotus Director of Vehicle Engineering Roger Becker) allow drivers to see the exterior corners to aid in precision car placement. 

Eco-friendly materials work with the brand’s focus on performance, luxury and sustainability. Recyclable materials and natural materials like wool blends not only help lend credence to the brand’s environmental pursuits, but save weight by about 50% compared to traditional leather interiors. Like a lot of brands, Lotus is also going to offer many animal-free interiors as well. Another feather in Lotus’ green cap is simply the number of its cars that are still on the road: 75%. Lotus notes that that will undoubtedly change as its scale increases, but it’s also researching second-life uses for when the batteries in its new stable of offerings are retired from the road.

Lotus is also making advancements in technology to go along with its new focus on electrification. For instance, the Eletre will be equipped with lidar, and will be hardware-ready for Level 4 autonomous driving. Windle says it’s a bit of “balancing act” to provide such high-level driver assistance alongside a driver-focused dynamic experience. But even the new kit will tip its hat to the old. For instance, the Eletre’s lidar will pop out from and retract into the fenders, not unlike how the Lotus Esprit’s headlights emerged from its hood.

As a traditionally small brand, Lotus intends to maintain that personal relationship with its customers and fans. Lotus prides itself on the fact that their people “always man our stand” at car shows and events. When we spoke to them just before the Detroit Auto Show, Windle and Andrew were preparing to head to West Virginia for a Lotus Owners Gathering. Lotus will continue forward with small-venue tours to personally connect with the public. You’ll also find them at events like Goodwood, and Lotus promises big things for next year’s Monterey and Quail events.

The Lotus Emira will be the last of the series-production internal-combustion cars for the brand, but that doesn’t mean Lotus is done with gas-powered cars altogether, as its Lotus Advanced Performance (LAP) division will develop and offer ICE cars in limited quantities. In addition to bespoke and racing vehicles, it will also create high-spec limited editions and “ultra-exclusive” halo cars, both electric and gasoline-powered. Don’t expect any hydrogen fuel cell vehicles from Lotus in the future, though. Lotus is “fully committed to battery-electric,” Windle told us.

Moving beyond the Emira in 2023 and Evija and Eletre in 2024, some Lotus machines will be even more affordable. The Eletre starts in the $100,000 range. The Type 134 — which is the internal designation for the D-segment SUV coming in 2025 or 2026 — will be even lower, but we’re told not to expect Lotus prices to dive too deep. The Type 135 sports car will arrive in ’26 or 27, and, through what’s sure to be some fantastical exercise in design and engineering, will be about the same height and weight as the Emira. It’s being called "a spiritual successor of the Elise." We can’t wait to see that one.

Lotus aims to produce 100,000 cars a year from 2027 on, a far cry from the 1,700 cars it sold last year. Of those future vehicles, Lotus expects about 10% to be sports cars, while lifestyle vehicles will make up the vast remainder. Of course, transforming into a much larger carmaker requires some global moves. That includes manufacturing in China, the home country of Lotus’ majority owner as of 2017, Geely. That’s where lifestyle vehicles like the Eletre will be assembled, while Lotus’ U.K. manufacturing will be responsible for its sports cars. Lotus will also grow its dealer presence throughout the world, including adding about 10 dealers a year in North America, while also placing a greater focus on Latin America.

Indeed, Lotus will soon look like a much different brand than before. But, not entirely unfamiliar. Sure, a lot’s changing, with growth in size and scale, and the adoption of new technologies, powertrain and otherwise. Still, Lotus cares enough about its own rich history and hard-earned reputation that it will still cater to its current owners and loyal fans. They’ll just have many thousands of new ones, too.

Related video:

Tue, 11 Oct 2022 05:18:00 -0500 en text/html Killexams : Team Lotus' Essex Formula 1 Sponsorship Collapsed in the Wake of Financial Scandal

Elio de Angelis drives the Essex Team Lotus Cosworth 88 with hydropneumatic suspension during practice for the 1981 United States Grand Prix West.
Photo: Don Morley (Getty Images)

If you were to imagine the consummate playboy of the late 1970s and early 1980s, there’s a good chance you might picture someone like David Thieme. Show up to any elaborate Team Lotus party during a Formula 1 weekend, and you would inevitably find Thieme holding court with his goatee, black fedora, and square sunglasses. He and his company, Essex Overseas Petroleum Corporation, seemed impossibly good at making money and spending it on racing. And then he was arrested.

(Editor’s note: This week marks the release of Racing with Rich Energy: How a Rogue Sponsor Took Formula One for a Ride by Elizabeth Blackstock and Alanis King. To celebrate a book that began as a blog on Jalopnik, co-author Blackstock is covering the history of some of F1's other questionable sponsors. These sponsors are touched on in the book, but not in depth. Racing with Rich Energy is available via McFarland, Amazon, Kindle, and Eurospan for international buyers.)

The Lotus team is one of the most storied in Formula 1 history. Colin Chapman had spent several years perfecting his groundbreaking road cars before he hit the Grand Prix circuit for the first time at Monaco in 1958, and the team’s first victory came three years later at the 1961 United States Grand Prix. Of its 489 starts spanning several decades, Lotus took 79 wins, seven Constructors’ Championships, and six Drivers’ Championships. The team fielded legends like Graham Hill, Jim Clark, Pedro Rodriguez, Jochen Rindt, and Mario Andretti.

It was also the team that effectively invented modern sponsorship as we know it, with Colin Chapman accepting Gold Leaf Tobacco money in exchange for painting his cars in the brand’s colors. It was a significant departure from the past, where cars were painted a specific shade to represent a country. It enabled teams to operate on larger budgets — but it also created the potential for sponsorship money to come from questionable places.

One of those places was Essex Overseas Petroleum Corporation, owned by American designer David Thieme.

David Thieme at the track.
Photo: Keystone/Hulton Archive (Getty Images)

Thieme had made his fortune first from his own design firm when he took on ownership of oil trading company Essex Overseas Petroleum Corporation. Essentially, Thieme took advantage of political instability in the Middle East by buying oil when demand was low and selling it at a huge mark-up when countries started battling. In 1977, he even managed to nab some extra money from Credit Suisse to make larger trades and, in turn, make more money.

As part of an oil company, Thieme had been involved in the development of certain cars and jets, which gave him his introduction to the racing world. With former driver turned sponsorship guru François Mazet, Thieme struck up a friendship with the legendary Colin Chapman in the late 1970s. By the end of April in 1979, Essex logos adorned Team Lotus’ cars — and Thieme was so inspired that he also sponsored Porsche factory entries at the 24 Hours of Le Mans.

What started out as a sponsorship quickly became more. From the Colin Chapman Museum:

In December 1979 he launched Essex Team Lotus at the Paradis du Latin cabaret in Paris, with feather-clad dancers and a Lotus in Essex colours descending from the roof, with Mario Andretti, clad in a dinner jacket, descending with it. In 1980 Thieme took the title sponsorship of Team Lotus, with a flashy new red, blue and silver livery for Andretti, Elio de Angelis and later Nigel Mansell. Everything that Thieme did was extravagant, with the 1981 launch at the Royal Albert Hall, with 900 guests and his double-decker hospitality bus parked outside with Thieme’s helicopter (in Essex colours, of course) on top. Ray Charles and Barbara Dickson sang for the guests (including Margaret Thatcher) and an Essex-liveried Lotus Esprit was raffled and much Dom Perignon was drunk. The 1981 season proved to be difficult with the twin-chassised Lotus 88 causing controversy when it was introduced in Long Beach.

Thieme wasn’t afraid to spare any expense. Journalist Maurice Hamilton remembers Thieme hiring Michelin-starred chef Roger Vergé to cook for Lotus in the team motorhome and hearing rumors that Thieme hired his own 747 specifically to fly in enough bougainvillea for one party to make it feel like the venue was in the French Riviera.

While few would turn down a party, Thieme’s money also helped out with the massive expenses that came with building a new car — in this case, the legendary Lotus 88.

This specific vehicle was made entirely of carbon fiber and introduced a groundbreaking “twin chassis” technology. After the FIA banned moveable skirts, which teams used to generate greater downforce in the ground effect era, some teams began looking into ways to circumvent the rules with hydropneumatic suspension. Essentially, when stationary, those vehicles seemed to comply with ride-height regulations — but get them moving on track, and the suspension enabled the car to suck right down to the ground. It was uncomfortable for drivers, but the pace it created was immense.

Alongside designers Peter Wright and Tony Rudd, Chapman transformed the former Lotus 86 into the Lotus 88, which featured two chassis, one inside the other. The inner chassis contained the driver’s cockpit and was independently sprung, so the driver wouldn’t feel the buffeting impact of ground effect. That meant the outer chassis could totally get rid of its wings, since it essentially became one large ground effect system that created obscene amounts of downforce.

The FIA quickly banned the car, which Chapman argued was totally legal — but that wasn’t the only problem to take place in 1981.

On April 14, 1981, UPI reported that Thieme was arrested upon arriving at the Kloten airport in Zurich, Switzerland on allegations of fraud. According to Credit Suisse, he had fraudulently acquired $7.6 million of the bank’s money, which resulted in many of Thieme’s belongings being impounded. After spending two weeks in jail, he was released on $150,000 bail thanks to Saudi Arabian businessman and Williams sponsor Mansour Ojjeh and subsequently disappeared. With him fell the Essex empire.

Thieme had joined up with the Lotus team just after it secured the Constructors’ Championship in 1978, and he was rewarded with a handful of podiums during his time as team sponsor — but the ever-evolving technology of the early 1980s left the team with a string of retirements and only a handful of points-paying finishes during Thieme’s tenure. Winning, though, seemed to mean less to Thieme than did the act of being seen flaunting his wealth at the race track.

The arrest, too, coincided with the banning of the Lotus 88. In The Tuscaloosa News, Chapman responded to a question about whether or not he’d pull out of racing with, “I have to. I haven’t got any cars now and I don’t know about my sponsorship.”

The team did manage to finish the year with a seventh place overall in the 1981 Constructors’ Championship.

,,Colin Chapman,,and,,David Thieme,,(Brazilian G.P.1980)Can someone provide more love to the races

Lotus didn’t fold in the immediate wake of Thieme’s arrest; instead, Colin Chapman’s death in 1982 preceded a period of chaos that was eventually resolved as the team hired a slew of new visionaries to design its cars. By 1984, Lotus was regularly performing well, and with Ayrton Senna as part of the team, the crew secured seven wins in three years between 1985 and the conclusion of the 1987 season.

Unfortunately for the team, though, Lotus began to decline soon after, and as the 1990s kicked off, it was a rare sight to see a Lotus machine in the points. Its final points were scored at the 1993 Belgian Grand Prix, and, at the conclusion of the year, finances were so tight that there wasn’t enough money left over to to develop a new machine for 1994. The team struggled on with old machinery until the fifth race of the season, but soon after, Lotus applied for an Administration Order that would protect it from creditors.

Before the end of the year, the team had been sold off to David Hunt, brother of 1976 World Champion James Hunt, but development of the car stopped by the start of the 1995 season. Lotus’ last race was the 1994 Australian Grand Prix.

Was the team’s decline directly caused by David Thieme? It would be very hard to make a compelling argument in that regard. Instead, though, Thieme’s fall from financial grace did likely contribute to Lotus’ eventual dissolution, as it was one in a series of unrelated events that took place in the early 1980s that ultimately changed the direction of Lotus. Without Thieme’s presence, it’s entirely likely Lotus could have folded, anyway. But as we’ve seen time and again, the very fact that a team falls victim to a fast-talking moneyman has only been a black mark in its history.

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 04:02:00 -0500 en text/html


Full cream milk ¾ cup

Egg 1

Caster sugar 2 and ½ tbsp.

All-purpose flour 1 cup and 2 tbsp.

Salt ¼ tsp

Baking powder 2 tsp

Butter (melted) 2 and ½ tbsp.

Lotus spread (microwave for 15 seconds) ¼ cup

Lotus spread 1/3 cup

Caramel biscuits (crushed)


* In a bowl, add milk, egg, caster sugar and whisk well.

* Add all-purpose flour, salt, baking powder and whisk until well combined.

* Add melted butter, lotus spread and whisk well.

* Grease non-stick frying pan with butter, pour 2 tbsp. of prepared batter and cook on low flame until bubbles appears on the surface, flip and cook until done (makes 18-20).

* In a bowl, add lotus spread and microwave for 30 seconds then mix well and transfer to a squeeze bottle.

* On serving plate, place lotus pancakes, drizzle lotus spread, sprinkle crushed caramel biscuit, almonds and serve!

Courtesy: Food Fusion Recipe by Seema Hanif 

Mon, 10 Oct 2022 16:21:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : Lotus cheesecake recipe

Continue practicing Gulf News

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 01:21:00 -0500 Chef Vimal Nair, special to Gulf News en text/html
Killexams : Lotus’s New Ultra-Limited Evija Pays Tribute to Emerson Fittipaldi Using Recycled Aluminum From His F1-Winning Racer

Lotus is using its all-electric Evija hypercar to honor a Formula 1 legend.

The British marque has just unveiled the Evija Fittipaldi, a special edition of its boundary-pushing EV meant to celebrate the 50th anniversary of Emerson Fittipaldi’s 1972 F1 driver’s championship. The ultra-exclusive model features a throwback livery as well as recycled aluminum from the driver’s Type 72 race car.

The Brazilian was racing for the Lotus-Ford team when he won his first F1 World Championship of Drivers title that season. The Brazilian won five of the 12 races held that year, finishing on the podium at an additional three. Just as noteworthy as his performance on the track was his age. Fittipaldi was just 25, making him the youngest champion in the sport’s history at the time, a distinction he’d hold for 25 more years.

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi Lotus

Appropriately, the special Evija wears the same livery as Fittipaldi’s Type 72 car did that season, only without the giant John Player Special branding. The EV’s aerodynamic body is finished in a base of gloss black, with gold piping and accents on the wheels. It also has decals celebrating the championship and each of the driver’s first-place finishes from that season on the rear wing. The black and gold color scheme carries over the vehicle’s futuristic interior. The pedals are finished in gold, and the driver’s signature has been stitched into the dashboard in the same color.

The most impressive detail is almost certainly the car’s rotary dial on the floating central instrument panel. It’s an element most people don’t pay much attention to, but the dial is made from recycled aluminum taken from one of the driver’s Type 72 race cars. That’s right, part of the original vehicle made it into the EV.

The rotary dial is made from recycled aluminum from Fittipaldi’s Type 72 race car Lotus

The rest of the Evija appears to have been left untouched, but that’s a good thing as far as we’re concerned. Lotus’s first EV is a true technical marvel, powered by a quad-motor drivetrain capable of producing an absolutely monstrous 1,972 horses and 1,254 ft lbs of twist. Thanks to all that power, the car has a sub-three-seconds zero-to-62 mph time and a top speed of more than 200 mph.

Lotus will produce just eight examples of the Evija Fittipaldi, which is the number of Type 72 race cars that were built. Unfortunately, the entire production run is already sold out. No price was announced, but we wouldn’t be surprised if it costs more than the standard Evija’s more than $2 million sticker price. We also won’t be shocked if one or more of the EVs eventually makes its way to auction.

Click here for more photos of the Lotus Evija Fittipaldi.

Lotus Evija Fittipaldi in Photos
Fri, 14 Oct 2022 05:45:00 -0500 Bryan Hood en-US text/html
Killexams : The Lotus Evija Fittipaldi Edition Uses Recycled Aluminum From an F1 Car

Lotus on Friday revealed a special limited edition variant of its all-electric, 2000-hp Evija hypercar. Simply called the Evija Fittipaldi, it pays tribute to Brazilian F1 driver Emerson Fittipaldi, who won the championship behind the wheel of a Lotus 50 years ago.

The Evija Fittipaldi sports a host of cosmetic changes to honor Fittipaldi's success with the brand and set it apart from the normal car. The most obvious is the black and gold color scheme you'll find both inside and on the exterior, a nod to the iconic John Player Special livery worn by Fittipaldi's Type 72 during his dominant 1972 season. There's also a top-down drawing of the Type 72 etched into the carbon fiber roof, and Fittipaldi's signature hand-stitched into the dashboard, among other touches.

Perhaps the coolest add-on of all is the metal from the floating instrument panel. It's a hand-crafted piece made from aluminum taken from an original Lotus Type 72. That means all Evija Fittipaldis will have an genuine piece of the iconic F1 car with them at all times. Pretty cool stuff.

"I’ve really enjoyed being a part of this project and it’s been a wonderful experience revealing the car to some of the new owners," Fittipaldi said in a statement. "Having the opportunity to drive both the Evija Fittipaldi and my championship-winning Type 72 Formula 1 car on the test track at Hethel has been an incredible experience.”

The Evija Fittipaldi will be limited to eight units, mirroring the total number of Type 72s built. Unsurprisingly, all have already been sold, with customer deliveries expected to begin in 2023.

Road & Track staff writer with a taste for high-mileage, rusted-out projects and amateur endurance racing.
Fri, 14 Oct 2022 12:43:00 -0500 Brian Silvestro en-US text/html
Killexams : Lotus Honors Emerson Fittipaldi With Special-Edition Evija Hypercar

Every Lotus Evija is special. After all, it’s a 2,000-horsepower electric hypercar that costs around $2 million and can run to 186 mph in nine seconds. That power is also enough for the Evija to break 200 mph. Oh, and it’s made by Lotus. If you ever see one in real life, consider yourself lucky. But now there’s a limited-edition Evija that’s even more special: the Evija Fittipaldi.

Named in honor of Emerson Fittipaldi, the Formula 1 driver who won five of the 1972 season’s 11 races, which led to Fittipaldi winning the driver’s championship and Team Lotus taking the constructor’s championship. Only eight will be built, and even with a price of “if you have to ask, you can’t afford it,” Lotus says every Evija Fittipaldi has been sold. So if you saw this article and thought you might pick one up as an early Christmas gift to yourself, sorry about that. Maybe you can convince one of the owners to sell theirs to you at an absurd markup?

Then again, it doesn’t sound like the Evija Fittipaldi is much more than a graphics package with a fancy name. The exterior is hand-painted, tough, and you get a plan view of Fittipaldi’s Lotus 72 etched into the carbon fiber roof, as well as Fittipaldi’s signature stitched into the dashboard. Plus, the rotary dial is made from recycled Lotus 72 aluminum, which is actually really cool.

That special rotary knob probably inflates the price significantly, but again, north of $2 million, who really cares? Is anything ever not worth the money when you’re rich enough to casually spend millions on an EV with less range than a Chevrolet Bolt?

OK, that Bolt comparison might have been a bit unfair. Technically true but a bit unfair. Hopefully, the eight people who bought the Evija Fittipaldi enjoy their cars and even drive them a bit instead of simply parking them in storage.

Fri, 14 Oct 2022 03:33:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : 'The White Lotus' Season 2 Trailer Teases 'a Series of Very Bad Decisions' for Tanya and New Guests

It's almost time to check in to The White Lotus once again.

On Thursday, HBO released the first trailer for season 2 of the dark comedy series — and to summarize it, the new guests seem to be making some questionable decisions on their vacations.

The trailer opens with fan favorite Tanya McQuoid (Jennifer Coolidge) applauding the hospitality of the White Lotus resort chain. "Whenever I stay at a White Lotus, I always have a memorable time. Always," she says.

As gorgeous scenery of the Italian coastline plays along the screen, viewers are given the first bits of backstory to accompany an all-new lineup of guests.

Courtesy of HBO

In particular, three men from the three generations of the same family are on a "family vacation" to "learn more about [their] Sicilian roots."

However, it "wasn't supposed to be a boys' trip," the trailer reveals. The youngest family member gives some additional insight to one of his elders. "It's just the three of us because all of the women in our family hate you," he says.

Aubrey Plaza's character has questions about the choice of vacation — and her husband's new best friend. "There's a reason they invited us here," she says of another couple they're traveling with. "It's like, you sold your company, you got rich, and now he's your best friend?"

While Plaza obviously doesn't agree with the wealthy lifestyle of their newfound friends, the friends don't seem sold on her either. Plaza is referenced as a "dud" by the other couple.

Courtesy of HBO

Since fans last saw Tanya, it seems her life has improved. She appears to be married to Greg (John Gries) who she met at The White Lotus resort in season 1. However, it's not all smooth sailing on their Italian vacation.

"You bring your assistant on a vacation with your husband?" Gries asks her.

"It's not like she's gonna be in our bed and stuff," Coolidge responds.

It doesn't take long before Tanya discovers a concern of her own: "I don't know what's going on with Greg, but I think it's bulls---. You think he's having an affair?" she asks her assistant.

Fabio Lovino/HBO

The darker sides of each vacation eventually surface — from drugs to cheating scandals — and Tanya's words sum up the acceleration of events: "It's just been a series of very bad decisions," she says.

If the remaining glimpses provide anything away, season 2 promises violence, a body bag, and a gun — with no explanation except for the ever-present chaos of the resort.

"Italy's just so romantic. You're gonna die, we're gonna have to drag you out of here," concludes newcomer Meghann Fahy.

Never miss a story — sign up for PEOPLE's free daily newsletter to stay up-to-date on the best of what PEOPLE has to offer, from juicy celebrity news to compelling human interest stories.

The White Lotus season 2 comes after the major success of season 1, which was nominated for 20 Emmy Awards in 2022. Coolidge won the award for outstanding supporting actress in a limited series or movie for her role as Tanya.

Season 2 of The White Lotus will premiere Oct. 30 on HBO Max.

Thu, 06 Oct 2022 07:10:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : The White Lotus Season 2: Release Date, Trailer, Cast, and Everything to Know

'La dolce vita isn't so sweet.'

The White Lotus Season 2 is just around the corner. The new chapter of Mike White's satirical dramedy will take us to Sicily as a new group of tourists make their stay at a luxurious resort. As we approach the premiere date, more teasers are dropping about the messy vacation soon to come.

In the first installment of The White Lotus, which won a boatload of Emmys including Outstanding Limited Series, wealthy guests portrayed by actors including Jennifer CoolidgeConnie BrittonSteve ZahnJake LacyAlexandra Daddario, and Sydney Sweeney arrived in Hawaii to unwind. Instead, their lives slowly unraveled. 

Here's everything to know about The White Lotus Season 2.


The White Lotus Season 2 latest news

On Oct. 13, HBO dropped the official poster for The White Lotus Season 2 — and it's a gorgeous one! The image shows different groups of travelers against the backdrop of Sicily, and teases that "la dolce vita isn't so sweet." Did we expect anything else? If Season 2 is anything like The White Lotus' first installment, we know that all things will be picture-perfect at first before they start to crumble.

The White Lotus Season 2 release date

HBO has announced the Season 2 will premiere Sunday, Oct. 30 at 9pm ET/PT on HBO. It will also be available to stream concurrently on HBO Max. The season will consist of seven episodes. 

The White Lotus Season 2 Trailer

On Oct. 6, HBO dropped the trailer for The White Lotus Season 2. The video gives us a look at most of the guests vacationing at the new White Lotus property, and we also see the familiar faces of Jennifer Coolidge's Tanya and Jon Gries' Greg. "You bring your assistant to a vacation with your husband," Greg says to Tanya. To which she reponds: "It's not like she's gonna be in our bed and stuff." See the full trailer below.

Where was The White Lotus Season 2 filmed?

According to VarietyThe White Lotus Season 2 was filmed in Sicily. Variety reports that the second season was shot at the Four Seasons San Domenico Palace in Taormina. 

"The social satire is set at an exclusive Sicilian resort and follows the exploits of various guests and employees over the span of a week," per HBO's official logline.

The White Lotus Season 2 Cast

HBO confirmed on Feb. 28 that Coolidge will return for the second season of the show. In Season 1, she played Tanya McQuoid, a woman traveling alone as she grieved her mother's latest passing. Tanya developed special bonds with Natasha Rothwell's Belinda and Jon Gries' Greg in Season 1, and we're eagerly waiting for new connections to form between her and Season 2's characters. Coolidge won the Emmy for Supporting Actress in a Limited Series for her performance.

Aubrey Plaza is also joining the new installment, per Deadline. Plaza stars as Harper Spiller, a woman vacationing with her husband and his friends. 

Other members of the cast were announced Feb. 10. Theo James and Meghann Fahy will play husband and wife Daphne and Cameron Babcock, according to VarietyWill Sharpe is starring as Ethan Spiller, the husband to Plaza's Harper Spiller. And Variety said Leo Woodall will play "a magnetic guest" staying at the White Lotus.

Deadline reported that Michael Imperioli of The Sopranos fame will star in Season 2 of The White Lotus. He plays Dominic Di Grasso, who is traveling with his father and son. "Very excited to be joining Mike White and team!" Imperioli posted on Instagram following the news. 

In addition, the Season 2 cast will include F. Murray AbrahamAdam DiMarcoTom Hollander, and Haley Lu Richardson, according to The Hollywood Reporter. Abraham will appear as Bert Di Grasso, the father of Imperioli's Dominic Di Grasso. DiMarco stars as Albie Di Grasso, Dominic's son and Bert's grandson. Hollander will play Quentin, an English expat who is at the White Lotus property with his nephew and friends. And Richardson plays Portia, who travels with her boss.

F. Murray Abraham, Haley Lu Richardson, Adam DiMarco, Tom Hollander

Getty Images

Behind the scenes

David Bernad and Nick Hall will return as co-executive producers with Mike White, who will once again write and direct every episode. Mark Kamine joins as co-executive producer.

Where to watch The White Lotus

Season 2 of The White Lotus will air on HBO. 

The White Lotus Season 1 is streaming on HBO Max. 

Wed, 12 Oct 2022 22:39:00 -0500 en text/html
190-950 exam dump and training guide direct download
Training Exams List