Spider-Man: Far From Home
Toy Story 4
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True Detective's fragmented timelines begin to crash into one another in a thrilling installment that teases out a depraved conspiracy while delivering on the series' reputation for haunting imagery and sage dialogue.
With so much of the case coming together with two hours left to go, maybe Old Wayne will actually get his shot at retribution before it's all said and done.
Dan O'Brien, you twitchy, sketchy scumbag.
This episode has a strong, continuous focus on close shots of lit cigarettes. Presumably, they're a visual metaphor for things that dwindle and diminish. Memories. Potential. Time.
It's all getting very SVU out here. Part of me hopes Ice-T shows up to assist.
The marriage of character and mystery becomes a strong move forward, and allows the story to make the leap nearly an entire season in the making.
The bad press needs to stop and Woodard is the perfect fall guy.
Intense, frightening, revelatory: Without losing the melancholy tone and pointedly un-stylized writing that has characterized this season from the jump, True Detective hit a new high with this week's episode.
You can only repress things for so long. And as the three timelines of this season increasingly begin to fold in on each other, the past never really stays in the past-no matter how hard you try to keep it there.
"Hunters In The Dark" manages to work well as a story, better than any episode since the two-part premiere, and to demonstrate the emptiness of a narrative that's more interested in abstractions than in its characters.
"Hunters in the Dark" almost gives us a chance to catch our breath after an upward climb which feels like deep descent.