Is Inside Job Made by Rick and Morty Creators? Here’s Where the Similarity Lies!

Natalia Romanova

Is Inside Job Made by Rick and Morty Creators? Here's Where the Similarity Lies!

Fans wonder if Inside Job on Netflix is made by Rick and Morty creators. Who are the Inside Job animators? Many viewers think it’s a Rick and Morty rip off.

Inside Job, Netflix‘s animated comedy created by Shion Takeuchi and executive produced by Alex Hirsch, has a lot to enjoy. When it isn’t enthusiastically criticizing cinematic tropes like cloning-gone-bonkers and supercharged ’80s nostalgia, it’s delivering some of the greatest jokes about conspiracies.

Even the most ludicrous hypothesis and the urban myth are treated as boring reality in this comedy about serving a shadow government. However, beneath its comedic veneer, this series conceals a more emotionally charged subject.

Inside Job is an unexpected drama about a smart young lady who is continually hampered by her emotionally abusive alcoholic parent.

In summary? It’s the all-too-real Beth and Rick narrative on Rick and Morty that is teased but never adequately explored.

Inside Job is Not Made By Rick and Morty Creators But Fans Will Love It

Inside Job‘s Reagan (Lizzy Caplan) is clearly inspired by the super wits of previous TV shows. Reagan creates Presidential robots as well as robot copies of individuals she’s open to dating, thus the phrase “mad scientist” is frighteningly appropriate.

She’s always yelling, has dark circles beneath her eyes, and her biggest flaw in corporate America is a managerial failure. Reagan has awful people skills, which necessitates Cognito, Inc. bringing in former frat friend Brett (Clark Duke) as a co-leader.

Reagan is essentially a twisted, magnificent jumble of ego and neuroses. She and Beth (Sarah Chalke) from Rick and Morty would be adversaries.

Inside Job, on the other hand, pulls a bait and switch of different kinds the more the story progresses. Reagan’s competition isn’t Brett, a man she once despised for his attractiveness but has come to like in her own peculiar way.

It’s not even wholly her, which is a recurrent theme in programs about the incredibly intelligent. No, as Inside Job subtly suggests, Reagan is being held back by the parent she supports, Rand Ridley (Christian Slater).

Inside Job delves into the story it genuinely wants to portray through this very difficult connection. Reagan’s life appears to be a carbon copy of her father’s. She works at the same firm, for the same boss, and does the same job every day.

But, as much as she clearly wants to emulate and outperform him, Reagan is as consumed with detaching herself from this drunkard, spiteful mess of a parent.

Reagan’s motives for spending time with Rand might be summarized as either frantic need for approval or absolute disdain. And, despite Reagan’s best efforts, the object of her deep love regards her as something of a pet he sort of likes.

That’s a harsher version of the interaction developed by Rick and Morty between its insane alcoholic genius Rick (Justin Roiland) and the kid he neglected, Beth (Sarah Chalke).

There are clear distinctions between Beth and Reagan, as well as Rick and Rand. Beth, as we know and understand her, never lived her finest work life.

She was a teenage mother who became a horse veterinarian, though it’s easy to envisage her on Reagan’s lunatic scientist career path. Also, Rick appears to be more in love with his daughter than Rand is.

Entire episodes, such as The ABCs of Beth, have centered around Rick providing intricate remedies for inner calm to his daughter. Rand primarily exists to text Reagan excessively and beg her for substitute kidneys after he depletes his existing one.

Inside Job is the Beth and Rick Story Fans Have Wanted for So Long

Despite the disparities, the basics of parental neglect remain the very same in both Inside Job and Rick & Morty.

Reagan and Beth both identify themselves through their resemblance to their estranged fathers. Rand and Rick, on the other hand, consider their girls as little more than merely as a means to a desired end.

For Rand, this means using Reagan as a link to the firm that dismissed him, while for Rick, it involves literally changing his daughter’s fate to create the infinite universes he wants. They’re both terrible fathers to girls who deserve something better.

We’ve watched this story unfold in Rick and Morty via Rick’s sorrowful eyes and Morty’s frightened disclosures. Inside Job, on the other hand, twists the narrative.

Reagan is the one in charge of guiding the viewers through her many hardships, never the one who inflicted them. Therefore, each time she learns a new one, it hits her much worse.

Inside Job is currently streaming on Netflix.

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