Da 5 Bloods
On the Record
I May Destroy You
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"Tell it to the Frogs" restores the show's focus on character-driven drama, getting a groundbreaking season of unique horror storytelling back on track.
It... expanded on the ongoing survival premise of this series, which distinguishes an ongoing survival ordeal to the action of a two-hour, closed-ended zombie movie
This sloppy dialogue is worrying, especially for a show that's supposed to be a notch above a standard zombie flick.
Let the gore and guts continue!
Happily, it went in exactly the right direction. There were a few clunky scenes, but "Tell It To The Frogs" did just about everything it needed to do.
I bellowed a bloodthirsty "OH YEAH!" like a drunk Canadian at a hockey game.
Despite the ever-expanding size of the cast, this episode made it clear that for now at least, The Walking Dead is Rick's story.
This shows gets better and better, a shame there is only 3 episodes to go.
This episode was a little slower than I would have liked, but it did allow for some good character development.
So half-way through the inaugural, and ground-breaking season, and The Walking Dead shows no sign of limping into an early grave.
The episode was filled with emotional highs, from a tearful family reunion to a gruesome non-zombie ending. In fact, most of the violence was reserved for the humans.
"Tell It to the Frogs" was an improvement.
Ah, much better! The third episode of The Walking Dead was a big rebound from the somewhat lackluster second installment, offering a much more intense and engaging story.