The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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No consensus yet.
No consensus yet.
Peter Berg's direction holds this question-packed hour of television together, introducing an addictive central conceit with proper patience.
Justin Theroux, Amy Brenneman, Liv Tyler and Ann Dowd round out a promising cast of a show with all the elements to become another successful HBO drama.
Too many high-concept shows are afraid to be about what they're actually about, for fear of scaring off potential viewers; The Leftovers is exactly about what it's about.
The Leftovers won't give out answers, but it also takes no prisoners. And as usual, the unknown here works to be more unsettling and terrifying than any hard truths.
Destined to become a hot topic where people will argue over the meaning, the intent, the conclusions.
Theroux's simmering-souled Garvey hooked me. I don't mind living with miserable characters, as long as they're interestingly miserable. There's some glory in the gloom.
These people have been cracked open, and the cracks are just near enough the surface to show, but just buried enough that they're sort of getting by.
This is The Twilight Zone by way of J. J. Abrams: a morally provocative, fantastical premise played out through a well-coiffed cast of actors with Gossip Girl-caliber good looks.
Despite my trepidation, the noisy glimpse of a fallen world proffered in the series premiere is enough to create a strong desire to see these questions answered.
This is some soul-crushing s- right here.