Hence my use of the word "pseudo". Andy and Holly hated the idea of them getting together for just that reason.
I hated the finale. Hated it. I expected Bon Temps to have a major disaster or something, not this whimpy kind of daytime soap opera stuff that was served up. Bill dies - we knew that going into the episode. Sookie has some pangs of existential angst, cue tears. There's a wedding (and oh, by the way, we have an unfinished storyline with Andy and Holly's kids, Adilyn and Wade, who were both sitting together at the table, two peas in an pod. Guess we're going to let this pseudo incest thing continue then?) Flash forward a few years and there's Eric doing his smarmy salesman bit for New Blood. It was all just so bland and tiresome. I think this episode encapsulated the whole reason the show had jumped the shark. It didn't have to though - there was a lot of potential for much much more. Maybe that was the point - now they can go ahead and make a movie franchise out of the deal. It's the only thing that makes sense with that ending.
This should be interesting! Can't wait to see how it all rolls out with her.
That's a good name for the offspring. "Circles". I like it!
The writing was all over the place with these past two episodes. One thing has bugged me from the get-go with this one. How is it that Violet responded to Jason's betrayal by at first giving him a "night to remember"? Doesn't seem to be true to her character, given her trigger temper. Or true to any character in real life. The minute you put your ear to the door and hear your significant other getting it on with someone else - probably the last thing that crosses your mind is the thought "well I'd better fix this by being a better lover".
Comment modified at July 29, 2014 08:58
Lettie Mae has got to go. Her story was over long long ago.
Comment modified at July 28, 2014 20:20
I'm getting the sense that the GR are all about nihilism. They give Tom a card that says that everything important about him is inside, and inside there's ….nothing. Jill gives her mother a lighter with an inscription and, since Laurie feels she's nothing, drops the keepsake into the sewer grate. There's no redeeming value to these smoking mutes. None whatsoever. They're not about salvation. Makes me wonder why they even bother to exist as a group.
If I recall correctly, Heller already instructed someone to make the arrangements for transfer of power to the Vice-Preaident as soon as he gets back home.
Comment modified at July 29, 2014 09:01
Chris!!! Your ode to Alcide left me howling! Nicely done.
Comment modified at July 28, 2014 20:19
I hear you! The gathering and management of real time patient information is rife with objections and (most importantly) the inherent confusion that comes with cross-platform multi-formatted patient records. It's a huge task - here in Canada, the effort is there, but it's a constant uphill battle. Halo wasn't being touted as an information-gathering device, so much as a health device. They put the emphasis on that, which made it more palatable to the masses. Although Travis' transmission which interrupted the halo presentation shouldn't have come as much of a surprise to the audience. The pitfalls of a Big Brother device like that should have been obvious from the get-go. Still, I maintain that there is a mass innocence/willful ignorance about devices in general. Many people are starry-eyed at the prospect of new technology and will go out of their way to get their hands on it. I know I'm repeating myself a bit, but look at the buzz around the iWatch: it too is being touted (probably leaked by Apple) as a new wearable health device. In fact, it's the *ultimate* health device, making others obsolete. It's going to transmit your data to your other iDevices, I think - and therein lies the hole. If it transmits to the cloud, where else can it go? Most people I know tend not to think about such things. As to your question: no, binge-watching didn't answer all of my questions about Brad, and it for sure didn't shed much light about the traveller. I think your guess as to it being future Kellog is brilliant - and it's something I hadn't considered. It makes sense - the man is far more nasty and opportunist than either of the young Alecs (or old Alec) were.
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