Brittany Runs a Marathon
John Wick: Chapter 3 - Parabellum
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It's impossible to forecast based on the first two episodes, since Community appears to be reinventing itself from the ground up, and I haven't the slightest idea where it's going. So, only one question remains: Does season six deliver the comedic goods so far? Yes. Yes it does.
Now that characters like Zoe Barnes have been removed and the series' anti-hero has finally taken the White House, there really isn't much else for the Underwoods to be working toward, which has clearly taken a toll the show's sense of purpose and urgency.
That being said, season three of House of Cards still contains the strongest performances of Kevin Spacey and Robin Wright's careers, and it allows for greater emotional and dramatic depth.
A great deal more suspenseful, imaginative, and intriguing than I ever could've imagined, The Affair proves that sexually charged drama can still be compelling and intelligent.
Surprise, with the first two episodes of Better Call Saul recently in, it appears as though it will be shaping up into a compelling standalone series instead of a mere fan service cash grab. Only time will tell if this Call was worth making.
Plagued with bad writing, directing, editing, choreography and lackluster performances on every part of the cast. Hopefully, Marvel's Agent Carter series is a short lived run.
Arguably the strongest installment into the entire series, season four of Breaking Bad, though far-fetched and quite often over-the-top, is undeniably brilliant with its impossible situations and equally impossible answers, the most dangerous adversary Walter and Jesse have faced yet and will face in the short duration of the rest of the series, and an amped up sense of adrenaline that is nothing short of painful to sit through. The fourth season is so utterly convincing despite its wickedly surreal sense of danger due to the downright perfect buildup that slowly and slowly builds into the insanity becomes season four.
The tension builds as does its dramatic storytelling with what could not previously be foreseen as one of the best matched duos in any television series every produced. Much like the product Walter White produces, the chemistry between Cranston and Paul is almost too perfect.
A monumental improvement over its preceding season, amping up the stakes with an ever increasing sense of danger, risk, and madness. Cranston is wholly convincing as a once morally upstanding citizen slowly transitioning into a power hungry sociopathic adrenaline junky.
Still in its experimental stages, season one set the stage for what would eventually become the greatest thing that has ever happened to television. While it still contains strong performances from its leads, Bryan Cranston and Aaron Paul, and it contains some deliciously dark humor with quite a bit of very exciting sequences, this is merely a taste of what is later to come in one of the most brilliantly written and performed series ever to grace television.
When it works, it works tremendously well, though it's maddeningly inconsistent at times. Overall, Firefly represents the epitome of lost potential for what could've been an excellent addition into the canon of great television shows to emerge from the 2000s, and while it's sad to never get to see what would have become of that potential, what we got is rather pleasant.
Somewhat predictable and too inconsistent, The Walking Dead continues to do what it does best and it manages to deliver enough thrills to overcome its flaws.
While it doesn't exactly reach the dramatic heights of season two until more than halfway through, The Walking Dead's third season still continues to prove that it's worth its bleak weight with a satisfying amounts of nail biting thrills in both its action driven sequences and its character driven drama.
I shining example of how subculture fandom can both work its way into smash hit popular culture while impressing high brow critics all the same. The Walking Dead's second season contains its share of flaws, though it continually presses a sense of sheer tension building upon its dreaded finale.