The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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The ending offered a reminder of the show's less-heralded skill with character development, a quality most of Rick and Morty's whacked-out cartoon contemporaries lack.
Mr. Poopybutthole is excited for next season. So are we, sir. So are we. Rick and Morty concluded its second season on a very gripping note.
In closing out its very strong second season, the creation of Justin Roiland and Community's Dan Harmon finally addressed some of the show's larger themes, many of which have spent the entire season simmering just below the surface.
You end up loving Rick and believing in Morty, praying for Mr. Poopy Butthole, and hoping Beth and Jerry get a divorce. It turns you into a delightful jerk.
On multiple fronts, it's a surprising episode, one that has the power to teach you something about unconditional love and to flip your impressions of Rick and his selflessness upside down. Squanch about that, broh.
This episode was the first demonstration that the show could -- in addition to dick jokes and gross-out alien character design - handle genuine emotion.
Though it's not exactly a cliffhanger of The Walking Dead levels, "The Wedding Squanchers" leaves fans desperately counting down the days for season three.
This is a silly, wacky, abrasive show, but it does have a real heart to it, and "The Wedding Squanchers" is the culmination of everything that's come before.
It's a somber ending, for sure, but then Rick and Morty has always played well with unexpected emotions.
Whoo-ee, what a way to end a season.