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The Walking Dead Recap: “The Grove” (Season 4, Episode 14)

Well. This week’s episode of The Walking Dead was a doozie, eh? When I woke up on Monday morning and googled The Walking Dead, the first few headlines to appear were “Did AMC go too far?” and “Was last night’s episode a misstep?” Due to some Facebook and Instagram spoilers I was pretty certain we were going to see Lizzie bite the dust. Following Alanna Masterson (@lucytwobows), as it turns out, led to following Lauren Cohan (@laurencohan), and their creepy Instagram fans (“PERF!” “Ugh WHY CAN’T I BE HER?!?!?!”) gave some stuff away. If it’s any consolation to those of you who think the show “overstepped,” it also fell short of what the books did here.

Tyreese, Lizzie, Judith Walking Dead

I can’t be the only one who cringed EVERY TIME they left Judith in her arms, right? Photo credit Gene Page/AMC.

The episode opens on a seemingly serene scene (I’m feeling onomatopeoic today, apparently): the camera watches from inside a dusty window as two girls scramble about in the yard; a staticky record croons, and a kettle crescendos to a boil. I dunno about you, but I spent this scene squinting at my screen, trying to decide if this was play or chase – or some combination of the two. How right I was.

After the credits, we cut to Carol and Lizzie watching over Tyreese as he sleeps on the railroad tracks. Lizzie matter-of-factly tells Carol she could take Judith if there’s trouble…urgh. When Lizzie asks, Carol tells her about Sophia (remember Sophia, the reason for shitty, terrible season 2?). “She didn’t have a mean bone in her body,” Carol says. “Is that why she isn’t here now?” inquires Lizzie. This kid who’s so out of touch with humanity somehow hits that nail right on the head: only the mean survive the apocalypse. Read more

The Walking Dead Recap: “Alone” (Season 4, Episode 13)

After last week’s triumphant final sequence, this week sticks us back in the mud. Nope, none of our folks can catch a break. It’s how they deal with it that keeps us watching (most of the time – I actually watched the finale of True Detective as it aired on Sunday instead. I have thoughts, if you’re interested). In this episode of The Walking Dead, the emphasis is on the original existential crisis: we are all, each and every one of us, alone. This person’s struggle, that one’s loss, is distinct. But by sticking together, perhaps we can lessen our burdens.

Bob The Walking Dead

Nobody here but us chickens: Bob on his own. Photo credit Gene Page/AMC.

The episode begins with a (slightly confusing) flashback. We met Bob Stookey at the beginning of season 4, but he was already in the mix at the prison; they’d encountered him between seasons 3 and 4, when the prison community was at its safest point. We never got to see why Daryl was so suspicious of Bob, or why Bob risked his and everyone else’s life (and killed Zach in the process) for a bottle of booze. In this glance back a few months, Bob looks every bit the walker himself. He slouches along empty roads, his icy eyes straight ahead, a machete perched on his shoulder. He hides in railroad ditches, gazing dispassionately at the walkers’ futile attempts to eat his face. When Daryl and Glenn find him and ask him Rick’s three questions (How many walkers you killed? How many people you killed? Why?), he’s positively thrilled; in the back of Glenn’s pickup he starts to adopt the faithful, sanguine smile he wears now.

After the credits, we switch back to the present, in which Bob is no longer alone: he, Sasha, and Maggie stand back to back in a foggy woods, surrounded by a herd of walkers. The three of them work together to protect each other, and Bob gets bitten, but says cheerfully, “he got me right on the bandage!” The three of them are happier and more alive than we’ve seen them in a long time. After a walker tackles her to the ground, Maggie discovers her compass is busted. Bob, optimistic as ever, says they don’t need it, because they can watch the sun. He’s so cheery; it’s a little weird.  Read more

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Release : March 23, 2017
Country : United States of America.
Production Company : Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation, DreamWorks Animation.
Language : English.
Runtime : 97 min.
Genre : Animation, Comedy, Family.

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The Walking Dead Recap: “Too Far Gone” (Season 4, Episode 8 )

I watched Facebook blow up with “HOLY WHOA WALKING DEAD” exclamations on Sunday night, all the while lounging around with the dude and watching Buffy the Vampire Slayer on Netflix instead. Frankly, The Walking Dead has disappointed me repeatedly, and at least I know what I’m getting into with Buffy and Riley (ugh, season four – and it was the episode where they can’t stop doing it, and it is so ridiculous). But I digress. When I sat down to watch The Walking Dead in my empty house last night, I was expecting some folks to bite the dust, some to make good decisions (I was giving too much credit), and some to pop back out of the woodwork (Carol, where are you when we need you?).

Well, some of that stuff happened. The only way I can describe the events of Sunday’s mid-season finale is “total shitshow.”

Rick Walking Dead

Bandaged hand to reflect the violence he inflicted upon Tyreese, untouched gun beneath to indicate the violence he doesn’t want to inflict upon anyone else. Too soft for this world. Photo credit Gene Page/AMC.

In the opening scenes, the Governor calmly tells his own crew of naive, kindly folk that they’ve gotta take the prison. He manipulates them by mentioning Martinez’s name (boo hiss! I liked Martinez), asserts to them that the prison people are murderers and thieves (though of course they’re “not all bad”), and tells them the prison people killed his daughter. He doesn’t, of course, mention that she was already dead at the time. As his disingenuous, infuriating speech to the trailer posse continues in voiceover, we watch him capturing Michonne and Hershel. “They’re the key,” he says, to taking the prison. Tara and Alicia are the first to say they’re down to attack the other group. Gentle Lily wants nothing to do with it, and asks if it’s really necessary to kill them, if they’re not all bad people. “Well, they’re with bad people,” says Philip/Brian/The Governor. “Am I?” Lily asks him, and suddenly we get the feeling she’s sharper than we gave her credit for. Oh yes, that is the question. When One-Eyed Bri says he loves her, she responds, “I don’t know who you are.”

Inside his trailer, Hershel and Michonne are trussed up, but not gagged. The Governor tells them his master plan, asks for their help in conquering the prison. Hershel rightfully asks how, if the Governor (who really, really doesn’t want to be called that anymore) had/has a daughter, he can kill somebody else’s kid. “Because they aren’t mine.” The Governor’s skinnier and stranger-looking than he used to be. Lanky in a slightly embellished cowboy jacket, sidling along as though his hips and legs are sore. He agrees to let Lily and Meghan stay by the river, where the walkers surely can’t get them. Surely. When he hugs Meghan goodbye, he lets her put muddy hands all over his jacket, telling her she made it better. Nothing in this world goes untarnished, he seems to be saying, and sometimes the key is getting down and dirty, sometimes the answer is to play in the metaphorical mud. Read more

The Walking Dead Recap: “Indifference” (Season 4, Episode 4)

A third of the way through season four, the writers have picked up the pace after last week’s slog. The prison was starting to get a bit stuffy, both for our cast of characters and for us faithful viewers (even if I didn’t entirely realize it). In Sunday’s episode, on offer are a hefty glimpse of Bob Stookey, some movement outside the prison walls, and a number of big revelations that were back-burnered to make room for establishing the season’s themes.

The Walking Dead Michonne

Michonne and her weaponry. Photo courtesy Gene Page/AMC.

In the opening sequence, Carol visits the sick block to see Lizzie, who doesn’t look terribly ill. When Lizzie says nobody’s died yet, she adds hopefully, “nobody’s gotten to come back yet.” As though resurrection as a zombie is a second chance. Carol has to reiterate that walkers aren’t people. “We don’t get to stay the same way as how we started,” she says softly, before coaching Lizzie about her knife and what to do if she’s in danger. When Lizzie accidentally calls Carol “Mom,” the older woman prickles. Sometimes we forget that we spent an entire season of this show searching for Carol’s real daughter, Sophia. (Okay, I might have forgot on purpose – season two was so boring.) I’m becoming more and more certain it’s Lizzie who’s feeding rats to the walkers. She thinks they’re pets, and said as much to Carl a few episodes ago. During this series of scenes, Rick bandages his hands, which are still raw from beating Tyreese. He wanders around the complex, collecting supplies and experiencing visions of Carol’s solution to the flu; he sees her murdering Karen and David.

Out in the real world, Tyreese, Daryl, Michonne, and Bob are trying to find a working car to get them back home. Tyreese, with his crazy eyes and violent demeanor, is in exactly the same place Rick was all of last season. As Willow would say, “BORED NOW.” In the books, Tyreese was a dynamic figure who tended toward violence but maintained an edgy interest – and the writers are once again tamping down the character’s motivations in order to continue a motif (they’re also doing this with Carl and the Governor, whose characters were far, far darker in the books). Read more