Bad Boys for Life
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Not even a pitch-perfect reference to Omen III could keep Apocalypse's penultimate episode from succumbing to the franchise's penchant for uneven pacing and meandering character arcs.
The eighth season of the FX horror anthology laid the groundwork for a swirling theory to materialize in the finale...
Not gonna lie, this is a fairly disappointing explanation for how the world ends. Not with a bang, but with a bowl cut.
If you're going to sentence humanity to death, you should at least come out of it with five seasons and a movie.
And once again, really, time travel?
It seems unlikely that all of this season's loose ends will get tied up in any satisfying way-but then again, what else did any of us expect?
The scenes with Mutt (Billy Eichner) and Jeff (Evan Peters) are broad, but they're a funny exaggeration of tech bro culture.
And so now, all the pieces are in place for next week's season finale, except for any explanation whatsoever of Timothy and Emily's role in all of this.
While the episode did not return all of the season's luster, which had been sucked dry during the last episode, it was an intriguing and captivating take on revenge, time travel and the ultimate forms of magic.
Speaking of me being over something, I also think it is lazy writing, and has been repeated far too much over the course of this entire series, that at the end of the series the only way to get rid of everyone is a mass death.
I have never seen The Omen III: The Final Conflict, but I hear terrible things about it. I love that Michael came up with his idea to destroy the world... by watching a sub-standard horror film from the 1980s.
This episode got the season as a whole back on track almost seamlessly. Nothing felt out of place, with the plot flowing simply into the final chapter of this story.
You'd think Fire and Reign would've at least been the standard 48 minutes. Instead, we're given a much shorter episode - one that depicts only the events that we already knew, therefore feeling rather pointless.