Season 9 of ‘The Walking Dead’ was started with strong cultural satire, George Romero, which put the apocalypse of the zombie to its greatest, best aim, and culminated in an album complete of allusions that seemed subtle to Stephen King. For example, Jack Torrance’s excellent frozen Zombie Lydia almost infected her.
The series was at its finest when it took up its horror origins. If for other reasons, it felt obliged to stick in things like to let Maggie vanish without a good explanation so Lauren Cohan might return, or give the Whisperers Alpha the background to fill an episode, it fell flat. It felt like a whisper.
- Turning Pages
This was the greatest period when the comics diverged. The whisperers were predictable in most respects, while the shocking death of Henry was a real swerve and villain Jocelyn in one episode terrified. Daryl is probably slightly less exciting as an input than a supporting personality, but still represents the extent to which the display can be displayed from the beginning.
2. Abandoning Kids
Thank you to everybody who participates in maintaining that, when we all thought, Rick Grimes was not really supposed to die. But it was furious not to give him a suitable end, just in order to suggest some films. And as a hard worker in the industry, I understand that Lauren Cohan wants to hedge her wager just if she doesn’t create the fresh series.
Then it is time for Danai Gurira to leave, and Michonne merits better than suddenly being whisked away into a potential spin-off world, even though she mustn’t live. She would never give up her children, but somehow she will need to be compelled to.
3. Good Ending
It’s not that I want to finish The Walking Dead, but it is, at least in such a way, a nice end. The idea is so accessible that they can always be revisited subsequently, but whenever the showcase-makers talk about spinoffs, the key display is less severe, and scores go down. Fear of Walking Dead, a distinct monster, was made into a sequel to Morgan Jones, as the fresh protagonists were not sufficiently concerned for the audience.
4. Conversations Between Characters
Can the actors speak and exchange understanding, kindly? Michonne’s talking about Jesus and Maggie as if they were still there and she doesn’t know yet what wasn’t supposed to be a thing. Letting us understand more than the characters can be an efficient way for suspense to be created, but it does not make them appear to simply have forgotten to discuss fundamental things.
5. Judith Dies
To get rid of Michonne would be all too simple by getting Judith to die, and as we saw this season, this is a series that does not shy away from murdering children. But the loving pistol-topping samurai was the greatest breakthrough person in a semester who tried to produce lots of people, and she is also the greatest prospect for a follow-up series when she grows up.