Spider-Man: Far From Home
Toy Story 4
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While the ultimate resolution fails to play out as grandiosely as True Detective's slow build-up implied it would, "Form and Void" excels in its exploration of the characters' growth and their connection to each other.
I've had no real time to modulate my feelings, something I'm sure I'll regret come the morning. But: I Really Did Not Like That.
True Detective talked a good game - well, it certainly talked - about the nature of the universe and the systemic rot of evil and horror. But the finale reduced all of those high-minded observations to production design.
Maybe we were just in a psychotropic fugue state induced by the show, but that seems like a pretty beautiful, well-rounded ending to me. L'chaim indeed, True Detective.
True Detective's final episode, "Form and Void," breaks the cardinal rule of show business. Leave 'em wanting more.
Epic, filmed as though it truly were a play...
McConaughey and co-star Woody Harrelson both nail their roles as Louisiana State Police partners with a true odd couple relationship.
This episode's ball-busting, "guy moments" between Marty and Rust... will undoubtedly be analyzed to death in term papers about the depiction of masculinity on the small screen.
There's a permanence in the connection it fostered, and the questions, so remarkably asked, will resonate hereafter.
The solving of the mystery and faceoff with the creepy killer more than anything brought to mind Psycho.
Both men stopped performing. They just connected, or tried to. That's why Marty didn't have "a care in the world," and that's why I generally liked how Season 1 ended, despite some clanging moments here and there.