zaratustra wrote:Money Heist is pretty good but then it has a second season and I'm not sure it can keep the bang without being repetitive.
ok i must admit I hadn't considered "dressing as a clown"
beatbandito wrote:I do not know this show, or that this is true 100%, but from what I understand of JFK (which is probably more than any other president before W. Bush, because growing up in an irish catholic family, even in the 90s he was the only president it was worth knowing anything about) he basically only went by 'Jack', especially before becoming a politician. Which feels like it would have been a very easy way to accurately obscure the reveal.
Also, like, is it only ever famous people that come out of this machine? And How? Is this like clone high or some kind of weird reverse bill & ted? I'm intrigued.
TA wrote:Was the intonation "Who's that?" as in "I don't know who this person is" or "Who's that?" as in "Why is there a person here who's not supposed to be here?" I don't know the show.
Mothra wrote:One of the many things that was wrong with that ep was the fact that they all still knew who JFK was, even after he was plucked from time and had thus never existed up until that moment.
The way they handwaved it in the ep was to have them say, "well, we all still know who JFK is, so we must succeed in the mission! No need to fret."
Mothra wrote:Well, whatever way you come at it, every time this show sets a storyline in the present it always sucks. Basically just turns this show into a crappy CSI episode.
I took a break for a while, then watched the one with Robert Johnson, and man, that was a fun one. Relieved to see this show back in its groove. Double love that Conner Mason is becoming a regular, well-used character.
The series seemingly got the axe because of a complicated rights deal that put an inordinate amount of pressure on the show’s live-TV ratings to make it worth it for Syfy. Deadline reported:
"The cancellation decision by Syfy is said to be linked to the nature of its agreement for the series, which only gives the cable network first-run linear rights in the U.S. That puts an extraordinary amount of emphasis on live, linear viewing, which is inherently challenging for sci-fi/genre series that tend to draw the lion’s share of their audiences from digital/streaming."
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