Bad Boys for Life
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"Tremors" shakes the Arrowverse with wild revelations, but without a sturdy story structure, falters in execution.
I thought this was a solid but not spectacular episode. It will be interesting to see what they do with Bronze Tiger and the Suicide Squad.
I would say the show has earned at least this one ludicrous plot development, assuming there's a worthwhile payoff waiting at the end of this season.
Fittingly for a plot based on the threat of some earthquake action, there are some fundamental faultlines in this otherwise serviceable episode of Arrow .
I can certainly do without Roy mindlessly punching people in the face again and again. I guess it has to do with bias. I like Roy as a character just fine, but I have more of an attachment to and interest in Diggle.
An uneven installment, with plenty of exciting moments and teases for the future, but you'll forgive us to suggest that "Tremors" felt more than a little shaky.
This was yet another eventful episode that offered many memorable plot twists and a far better platform for Bronze Tiger to shine.
After two weeks of solid, if somewhat standard, episodes, "Tremors" represents Arrow's return to excellence.
'Tremors' takes huge dramatic leaps, while also striking the perfect balance between action and emotion - an unpredictable and exciting future lies ahead.
Unfortunately, a rather rambling structure with little sense of urgency, and one impossibly stupid revelation ended up sinking this one.
There's a curious little exchange that happens in the final few moments that might pique the interest of a casual viewer, but should cause die-hard fans to jump out of their seats.