AMC has announced it will air two back-to-back marathons of its Emmy Award-winning original dramas Breaking Bad and The Walking Dead. A four-day Breaking Bad marathon, which kicks off at noon ET/PT each day from Fri., Dec. 27 through Mon., Dec. 30, will feature every episode from the series’ critically acclaimed five seasons, making AMC the only destination for cable subscribers to watch every Breaking Bad episode for free. On New Year’s Eve day, Dec. 31, at 9AM/8c, AMC will air a two-day marathon of The Walking Dead. Beginning with the pilot, episodes will air back-to-back in chronological order until 5AM/4c on Jan. 2, 2014.
From acclaimed writer, producer, director Vince Gilligan and produced by Sony Pictures Television, Breaking Bad follows the story of a desperate man who turns to a life of crime to secure his family’s financial future. The series capped its historic run on Sep. 29, delivering a series-record 10.3 million viewers, including 6.7 million adults 18-49.
Breaking Bad has garnered ten Emmy Award wins – including the 2013 Emmy Award for Outstanding Drama Series – and a Peabody, and been named to the American Film Institute’s (AFI) list of the “Top 10 Programs of the Year” (2008, 2010, 2011, 2012). Heralded as “one of the greatest dramas in TV history,” (The Hollywood Reporter), Breaking Bad stars three-time Emmy Award-winner Bryan Cranston; two-time Emmy winner Aaron Paul; Emmy-winner Anna Gunn; Dean Norris; Betsy Brandt; RJ Mitte and Bob Odenkirk.
The Walking Dead continues to be the #1 show on all of television among the coveted 18-49 demographic and remains the highest-rated series in the history of cable television. The first eight episodes of its fourth season delivered an average of 13 million viewers and 8.4 million adults 18-49.
Based on the comic book series written by Robert Kirkman and published by Image Comics, The Walking Dead tells the story of the months that follow after a zombie apocalypse. The series Entertainment Weekly called the “greatest thriller ever produced for television” stars Andrew Lincoln, Steven Yeun, Norman Reedus, Chandler Riggs, Lauren Cohan, Danai Gurira, Emily Kinney, Chad L. Coleman, Sonequa Martin-Green and Lawrence Gilliard Jr. The Walking Dead is executive produced by showrunner Scott M. Gimple, Kirkman, Gale Anne Hurd, David Alpert, Emmy-winner Greg Nicotero and Tom Luse.
The Walking Dead will return for the second half of its fourth season at 9/8c on Sun., Feb. 9, followed by a new episode of Talking Dead at 10/9c.
It’s going to be a long few months. AMC announced the midseason return date for The Walking Dead, which once again is in February.
The horror-action drama will return Sunday, Feb. 9.
On Sunday’s winter finale post-show The Talking Dead, star Andrew Lincoln teased the back-eight episodes as “the boldest, bravest and most exciting this show has ever attempted.”
“Very intense,” agreed executive producer-writer Robert Kirkman.
The rest of Kirkman’s comment, beware, contains major spoilers for tonight’s episode.
“Not only have these people lost Hershel, they lost the prison, but they also lost each other,” Kirkman says. “They’re out on their own, they’re in different groups. There’s going to be a lot going on with these different people as they try to survive in the next half of the season.”
That’s good news for fans who have been frustrated with the pacing of season 4, though perhaps Sunday’s episode proved to some doubters that the show can still crank up the intensity. Here’s our four reasons why The Walking Dead‘s fourth season has been an improvement upon on the past couple seasons. Notice that with tonight’s winter finale, my three gripes in that post linked above were seemingly wiped out: No more being stuck at the prison, with little action, and too much time with minor characters.
The showrunner breaks down season four’s deadly mid-season finale and previews what’s to come when the AMC zombie drama returns in February. Since the interview features a lot of questions, most not specific to Andrew or his character, I have chosen a few questions that are about him or are somewhat associated with him. To read the entire interview, you can click the link at the bottom.
Rick and Carl (Chandler Riggs) presume baby Judith is dead. There’s a lot of blood in that car seat. Is she really dead?
There are a lot of walkers around there as well. It did not look good, and I don’t want to say one way or another but what you see tells a story.
How will Rick handle his grief this time? We presume he won’t see visions of Lori (Sarah Wayne Callies) or give up his gun again.
This is an unthinkable amount of loss: Hershel, Judith and the prison. Of course it’s going to affect him unbelievably, and it’s a huge part of the story we’re moving into. He’s definitely not going to see visions of Lori. This is a different loss and will affect him differently. When he lost Lori, he was at a place surrounded by fences with brick buildings. One could argue that he had time to mourn or deal with it — or not [deal with it] as he did. He’s messed up physically from that fight with the Governor and now he’s off in the world, that’s where we left him. He’s in a very different situation, where there’s going to be some very direct demands upon him of survival.
The group was forced out of the prison and is on the road again. Where do they go from here?
I can’t say. If you know the comic, there are a lot of differences from the comic that we do and a lot of differences that we have to do. There’s going to be a lot of familiar stuff, brand-new stuff and remixed stuff. There are some things where you will totally know them and hopefully be expecting them, and then there will be stuff that’s brand-new that you have no idea if it’s coming but it will circle around to moments from the comic. It’s very much like these eight. Comic fans once again will absolutely see a lot of iconic moments.
Will there be a time jump when season four resumes in February?
Not much! There’s a lot that happens after the prison. Everyone seems pretty scattered. There’s a lot to tell in the aftermath of what just happened.
Season three moved at a breakneck pace, but season four was more of a slower, character exploration. Will the back half of season four have the same pacing as the first eight episodes?
The back half of the season has a wildly different structure to it. It’s a very different set of stories, and it’s very unlike the first half of the season. I can’t say without giving stuff up, but it’s very different. The same story priorities apply; there’s a lot of character exploration but in a very different way. In some ways, the story moves quicker but in a really different manner. As soon as you see the first episode, you’ll figure out why and how. Episode 10 [the second one in February] has a super unusual structure that I’m very excited for people to see. It’s very different than the first half.
And it comes down to this: Eight episodes of new zombie threats, an infection that threatened to wipe out the entire prison group, and a bitter rivalry with the Governor comes to a head in the “Walking Dead” midseason finale.
Series star Andrew Lincoln, who finished filming Season 4 last weekend and is back home in London reading movie scripts before he heads back to begin Season 5, talked to Yahoo TV on Thanksgiving eve about this season’s unique storytelling formats, and what promises to be a shocking and sad midseason finale.
He also hints that the second half of the season, which premieres in February, is even more of a departure from storytelling of the past, and teases that it features an episode he considers the series’ most controversial ever.
Before the Season 4 premiere, you told us that the midseason finale, which airs this weekend, was the most ambitious episode the series had attempted. Do you still feel that way?
I’ve just done the season finale, so I’m not so sure anymore. [Laughs.] This is quite a big episode coming up. But then I think from this episode onwards, it spins off into a different orbit, the show, which for everybody concerned has been thrilling. It’s so neat that we’ve just … [viewers] don’t get to see it obviously until next year, but the season finale is just, it’s so clever what [showrunner Scott Gimple] and the writers have done. It’s just really clever.
We do have a tendency to try and up the ante. I will say that the story, as you can tell from the structure of the first seven, the Governor and our people are about to meet proper. I really can’t go into great detail, but it is probably the biggest we’ve attempted in every aspect, the midseason finale. Saying that, the last episodes this season, I’m still recovering from. But I do think loyal fans of the show won’t be disappointed by this midseason finale. I think it’s a showdown that we always promised. I think this time we certainly deliver.
This showdown between Rick’s group and the Governor and his new group is different this time. We have more perspective on the Governor, how he became this man he is. Does that make for a more intense, more personal showdown?
It’s funny: Before I got the midseason finale from Scott, I was reading a book, and there was a quote in it that I really liked. I think it’s by a philosopher called Hegel. It says, “Tragedy is when right collides with right.” I texted it, because I do a silly thing where I text Scott and share things like that with him, thoughts of the day. [Laughs.] Or quotes that I like. He said, “Oh my God, that is very much the mini arc within the bigger arc … it’s where I wanted it to finish,” which is Episode 8.
In answer to your question, I absolutely think that Scott did a very smart thing by filling in a lot of spaces in the backstory of the Governor and not sympathizing with the man, but certainly asking the audience to understand him a little bit more. One of the things I dig about the show is the fact that you can be rooting for a psychopath. You can feel sympathy for a man that has lost everything, and yet he collects heads in fish tanks. That’s the strength of the writing this season and also David [Morrissey]‘s portrayal.
I think that what you’ll find is, it’s a man wrestling with two parts. It’s a very similar story to what Rick is going through. There’s the beast in Rick, and then there’s also the love in Rick. I think there’s a man inside the Governor that he’s trying to contain, or at least trying to diminish. Whether that’s possible is another thing.
The last time we saw Rick, he was about to tell Daryl what happened with Carol. Before this showdown happens, will Rick have had a chance to talk to Daryl and Tyreese about Carol?
Certainly you’ve identified something that needs to be addressed, and fear not. I think you won’t be disappointed. I really don’t want to spoil anything. But I will say that I was in my trailer with a few of the actors — Norman [Reedus] and Steven [Yeun], and a few others. I won’t mention too many names, because obviously you’ll know who may or may not be alive. [Laughs.] But we were so excited, because there’s so much drama this season. There were so many open-ended, extraordinary storylines that even our mouths are drooling at the prospect of what’s going to happen in the future.
I think that’s been one of the most satisfying things, shooting this season, is realizing that Scott, who is orchestrating all these 16 hours, has really gone to town with the most dramatic combination of characters and circumstances, because you can tell he loves the story. He’s honoring, as a fan of the comic books, some of the most extraordinary and challenging and controversial story arcs in the comics, and playing them out in a new fashion in the TV show. So rest assured, Rick’s call with Carol … it’s there.
You are less than a week out of finishing Season 4. How do you feel?
[I’m in] an incredible place. It’s relief, mixed with sadness, mixed with excitement, because we now know the full shape of the season, and it’s an extraordinary season. It’s one of the most exciting and diverse and bold and brave seasons we’ve done since the first. Also, it’s a tough seven and a half months. It’s strange how, instantly, you get back a couple days and have a couple of good nights’ sleep, and you start missing it. It’s such an intoxicating job, and also the people … a lot of them have been on it for four years, as I have. We’ve got this incredible bond. Also, it’s made all the more exciting by the fact that the world is watching it as it goes out. It’s a real thrill ride, actually.
You also aren’t filming this on some air-conditioned soundstage. This is full immersion, filmed on location, in Georgia weather.
That’s right, and famously it is one of the most beautiful places on the planet in the fall. But fall lasts for about two weeks. Then it just gets cold. [Laughs.] It goes from extremes of brutal summer heat and sweating to desperately trying to scavenge some long-sleeved jacket. It’s an amazing place. I agree, I think it’s one of the strengths of the show that we [film it] on one location. We shoot on 16 mm film. We’re one of the last shows to keep doing it. We have this extraordinary film crew who lug and put the camera everywhere. It does give that extra sense of authenticity, I think, being on location.
Before this season, you mentioned there was an exciting and very interesting new way the stories were going to unfold. We’ve seen what you were talking about, with episodes that have focused in on certain characters. What did you think when you first heard this was how the story was going to unfold?
I was thrilled. I think it’s bold, and I think it’s a necessarily thing. We’re four years into a show. We’ve been blessed with incredible [ratings] throughout those years. I think we owe it to the fans to change it up a bit. One of the things that attracted me to the project was always the fact that it was a story that kept changing. Not only the cast keeps changing and recycling and moving forward, but the story. It’s a very, very smart move by Scott and the writers and AMC to do this. As for me, reading the script, and I hope the audience has the same reaction, I was always behind. It was always ahead of me. I couldn’t second-guess it. I think that that’s a brilliant sign that the writers are still able to do this at this stage in the show.
I will stress this as well. You haven’t even seen the half of it yet. The back eight is more radical than ever before. It’s almost a tale of two seasons. It really is that radical, the difference between the first eight and the back eight.
The show is always incredibly intense, and while it’s hard to believe we’re already almost through eight episodes, so much has happened, so many huge things, that it feels like we’ve seen 20 episodes.
I’m glad you say that, because we wanted to get the balance between action, horror, and character. There was anxiety when we were filming it: “Are we slowing it down too much? Is there going to be enough of that?” But then you realize just in the first two episodes how much you learn about characters that have been in the show for maybe a couple of seasons. The storytelling and the character development by the writers this year has been magnificent. I’m so thrilled you say that, because I feel the same way. I feel that so much is learned.
And really, trust me, I think that three of the strongest episodes we’ve done this season are yet to come. Probably four. There are two episodes that I absolutely adore in the back eight, one of which I think is going to be the most controversial episode that we’ve probably ever been involved in, and that’s saying something. [Laughs.]
“The Walking Dead” airs Sundays at 9 p.m. on AMC.
Some actors enjoy watching the fruits of their labour – to see where they can improve or just out of vanity – but not Andrew Lincoln. It’s no secret that the actor, who rose to prominence playing Sheriff Rick Grimes on AMC’s gory, but entertaining The Walking Dead, doesn’t watch the show. In a recent interview with Entertainment Weekly, he explained exactly why that is. “The original reason is the fact that I don’t actually enjoy looking at myself,” Lincoln said.
He continued, explaining that he can’t stop himself from criticizing all the little pieces that could have been done differently – like most great artists, probably.
“And also because of the directorial choices that possibly, because I’ve done it, make you go, “Oh, there’s a take that blah-blah-blah.” But mainly because I did it for a while, I watched it, and it’s a self-conscious thing of watching myself and going, “Oh I like it when I do that. That’s kind of cool.” And then, “Oh, I don’t like it when I do that.” And that defeats the object of what I want to do as an actor, which is to try and be in the role and not be self-conscious. I watch great actors, great actors that I admire beyond all things and I see them replicate, and it’s very hard not to. I don’t want to do that. I just want to leave myself alone as much as I can.”
Apparently, the actor is so deeply invested in his work on the series, that he doesn’t even watch the episodes, in which Rick Grimes isn’t featured. In the EW interview, Lincoln went on to say about the rare episode he doesn’t appear in: “I don’t even like watching that. I kind of step back from it all. The fun bit for me is doing it. I love that. That’s the exciting thing for me. “I don’t think it’s that unusual if you ask a lot of actors, because it’s the same thing as not reading press or reviews. You can’t do both.”
We see why Lincoln stays away from TWD after his bit is done, but nothing can stop the show’s legions of fans – when it comes back on air that is, which won’t be until October 13. A wait like that could almost turn us into walkers.
Season 4 of the AMC hit “The Walking Dead” is fast approaching and more details about the new episodes have surfaced.
Executive Producer David Alpert revealed plenty of information to AMC in a Q&A session, and here are some of the highlights:
Q: If Season 3 was about the human threat, what would you say Season 4 will be about?
A: What we really have here in Season 4 is we dangle the carrot that civilization can be rebuilt…The notion that there’s civilization and the notion that there’s the possibility of there being laws and a sense of normalcy. I think we’re going to see an evolution in the walkers – there’s a whole bunch of new walkers – and we’ll see an evolution of the threat of human-on-human. Dangling the possibility of civilization will make people much more desperate and willing to do things that would have previously been unthinkable.
Q: What’s been the toughest character for you personally to lose from the show?
A: The great thing about this show is that literally every character is on the table… We have no one that is untouchable… One of the hardest things was killing Shane. In the comic, it happened much, much earlier, and Robert had said he wanted to give that character a little bit more space to breathe. So trying to figure out what was the right place to kill Shane was really difficult… In the screening room here in production, there’s a wall that says ‘Our Grateful Dead,’ and it’s got pictures of all the characters who’ve been killed off over the seasons. It’s kind of insane: One, it’s kind of touching, and, two, we’ve killed a lot of people on this show. [Laughs] It’s hard to say which one was the toughest.
Q: Are you planning to add any characters to that wall in Season 4?
A: Oh, there’s going to be a whole bunch of people added to the wall.”
While The Walking Dead is a series that lives by the maxim “no one is safe,” and in which loss regularly plays a major role in helping the characters to develop and move forward, last year’s biggest loss–original cast member Laurie Holden, who played Andrea–was arguably gone for quite a while before she was ever really gone.
During our roundtable with members of the cast and crew of AMC’s The Walking Dead at San Diego Comic Con International, series star Andrew Lincoln was asked whether he thought Andrea’s death would have the intended effect–and what he said was interesting.
“It’s a very good point and I think certainly for Rick, it was one of the turning points,” said Lincoln, “along with my son becoming a murderer. They’re two very important beats that made him rethink his responsibilities as a father but also maybe rethink his whole attitude toward surviving in this world. That’s where you arrive certainly in episode one.”
Executive Producer Gale Anne Hurd added, “Think about it, when you said ‘Let the Woodbury-ites stay,’ Carl looked at you like, ‘No, they’re the enemy. We kill the enemy.’ That was a really interesting dynamic and for Rick especially.”
Lincoln agreed, giving credit for that action to Andrea.
“It was a huge call, and especially for someone who has been pushing people away and not trusting,” Lincoln said. “For him to say, ‘Come in,’ Andrea’s death must have had a profound impact. She was trying to do what Rick probably would have tried to do two seasons ago; she was trying to unify two groups of warring people.”
Here’s a snippet of the interview, follow the link to the source to read the entire article.
AwardsLine: It was such an intense season for you. How did you recover and wind down after playing all of that rage and desolation?
Andrew Lincoln: It is a brutal and dark place you have to inhabit, but I’m very good at disengaging. And there’s no better way to unplug than having children. Changing diapers is one of the most leveling things that has ever happened to me. Realizing that my children are the center of the universe and not me is probably one of the greatest ways to acclimatize.
AwardsLine: Your former leading lady, Sarah Wayne Callies (who plays Lori, his TV wife), told me last fall, “When Andrew goes down the rabbit hole, he goes all the way down.” What did she mean exactly?
Lincoln: I love acting. I just love it. It’s in my bones. I remember when I was a kid, I watched an interview with Dennis Hopper talking about Jimmy Dean on the set of Rebel Without A Cause. Jimmy said to him, “If you’ve got to cry in a scene, you’ve got to cry. Make it real.” And that’s all that I believe in.
AwardsLine: Sarah also mentioned that you didn’t want her on the set the day you shot the big scene where Rick learns Lori died. Why?
Lincoln: Because she (had already been killed off). A lot of it is about feeling relaxed enough to make mistakes, or to look like a fool, or to dare to go to a place that I wouldn’t necessarily go to. Maybe I was a bit self-conscious with Sarah being there and not wanting to turn that scene into a spectator’s sport. I admire her so much as an actress, and I was so upset about losing her as (a costar) that I just wanted to do it justice—do her justice.
As lean, haunted lawman Rick Grimes, the character at the center of the apocalyptic horrors that unspool on AMC’s “The Walking Dead,” Andrew Lincoln has been tasked with embodying the tormented hero, the wounded husband, the emotionally unavailable father aspiring to do better by his young son, sometimes in the course of a single episode.
In the show’s third season, grief brought Rick to his knees. The character who had made grave sacrifices to protect and lead a small band of survivors ultimately failed to save his wife, Lori, and when he learns of her death, he collapses in agony.
“When she went, I said, ‘He has to fall,’” Lincoln explained. “You’ve got to see the man that’s been so strong for three years fall, gone. It was just too much for him to bear.”
“One of the great attractions of the project is the fact that these people start in one place and the world changes them significantly, episode by episode, until they end up in a completely new place,” Lincoln said. “The great struggle with Rick is whether he can maintain the vestiges of the old world and his moral code from there and allow it to play out in this new world and whether or not that is realistic. Many times it’s not.”
This season, he sought to retain a hold on his sanity after losing Lori (Sarah Wayne Callies) while she was giving birth to a daughter, a child who might actually have been fathered by Rick’s best friend and former partner Shane. Tormented by visions of his dead wife, he pulled away from everyone, including his son Carl (Chandler Riggs), even as the survivors became the target of a cruel foe known as the Governor (David Morrissey).
The challenge moving forward is finding hope amid the carnage. “It’s brutal, the world we inhabit, but the thing that always kept me into doing it was the fact that it’s the pockets of humanity that resonate, that sort of chime,” Lincoln said.
Read more of the article at LA Timates
Congratulations to Andrew, this is old news but I hadn’t realized it wasn’t posted! The awards will take place on June 10th, just four days away.
AMC’s nominations include:
· Best Drama Series: Breaking Bad
· Best Actor in a Drama Series: Bryan Cranston (Breaking Bad) and Andrew Lincoln (The Walking Dead)
· Best Actress in a Drama Series: Elisabeth Moss (Mad Men)
· Best Supporting Actor in a Drama Series: Jonathan Banks (Breaking Bad)
· Best Supporting Actress in a Drama Series: Anna Gunn (Breaking Bad)
· Best Reality Series: Small Town Security
This marks the second nomination for Breaking Bad in the Best Drama Series category. In the Best Actor – Drama category, this marks the second nomination for Bryan Cranston for his portrayal of Walter White, with Cranston garnering one win in 2012; and the first nomination for The Walking Dead’s Andrew Lincoln for his portrayal of Rick Grimes.
May 5, 2013 • By Vicki • Articles
TV star Andrew Lincoln praised the work of Barnardo’s visitor centre at HMP Erlestoke, near Westbury, in a recent visit as the charity’s ambassador.
The visitor centre aims to reduce the impact of the ‘hidden sentence’ suffered by children when their father is imprisoned.
It also aims to improve the rehabilitation of offenders by maintaining links with their families.
Mr Lincoln, who stars in zombie series The Walking Dead, said: “This project benefits society as well as offenders, because they are far less likely to reoffend if they’re released to a family who still love them.”
Even though there is not a single clip of footage that is available out there at the moment for “The Walking Dead” season 4, that is not stopping any of the cast or crew at the moment from speaking out about just some of what we could be presumably seeing in the episodes ahead.
In the video (which you can see below), the likes of Andrea Lincoln, Lauren Cohan, Norman Reedus, and many more all share a few thoughts on how the upcoming storyline is going to find a way to build over what we have seen thus far, and present a story that is bigger and even more exciting. Want a few specifics? Well, we will do our best to oblige.
1. There will be more of a community feel, as the show is interested now in exploring all of the other survivors that could be out there.
2. The Governor is alive, and despite losing to Rick during this past battle, he is surely not going to be in a position where he gives up at all.
3. Rick will still be dealing with the ramifications of what Carl did at the end of season 3. Is he turning into an adult version of The Governor, or of someone who wants to fight for good? This is a question definitely worthy exploring.
4. Will Glenn and Maggie continue to be a beacon of hope through a difficult time, or will they become eventually swallowed up in the same coat of grief and despair as everyone else?
What do you think about this video? Be sure to share some of your thoughts below, and you can also read some more news when it comes to the “Walking Dead” ratings domination by heading over to the link here.
A bit of a spoiler here for the upcoming Season 3 finale of “The Walking Dead”: Andrew Lincoln revealed the body count for Sunday’s episode, and it sounds as if said tombs will be overflowing. Read on if you dare.
Lincoln tells Rolling Stone, “Twenty-seven people die. It’s safe to say it is all hands to pumps. It’s a crazy season finale.” Now yes, the majority of the fallen will undoubtedly be a good portion of Woodbury, but everyone is on the menu at all times. “The reality is nobody is safe,” says David Morrissey, who plays the evil Governor. “But that’s the ticket we bought.”
According to creator Robert Kirkman viewers should expect changes in Season 4. “We’re not going to slow things down, but if I had a criticism of Season 3, it would be that we didn’t focus on character development,” he says. “We’re going to try to step it up a notch in that department.“
Source: Dead Central.
There are only two episodes left in this season of The Walking Dead! Only two more episodes for us to learn what will befall the beleaguered denizens of the prison! Only two more episodes for the Governor to execute his nefarious plans…and maybe Andrea, too!
So what can we expect? We tracked down Rick Grimes himself, Andrew Lincoln, to give us a tease.
What can you tell us about Sunday’s episode?
It’s an incredibly emotional episode. And heroic. There are two performances in it that, when I was watching actors do it, I just loved it. It was perfect. Like a lot of the writing this season, it goes in a way I never anticipated, and it’s very surprising. It’s a great episode. It felt like clockwork. Every scene earned its place and moved the story along like clockwork.
Does that leave any room for drama in the finale?
That episode doesn’t pull any punches. It’s pretty much what everyone has grown accustomed to in our season finale. It’s carnage, and there is death. Something happens that I find incredibly shocking that relates directly to my character and the prison family. It really came out of left field for me and I never expected it. When I read the script, I was really shocked.
Someone’s gonna die? Is it a series regular? Day player? Who dies? Who dies, Andy????
It’s safe to say there are deaths. I’m not gonna be the person who is quoted saying more than that! Leslie, if you were showrunner, and you wanted to finish strongly and shock people, what would you do?
Dig into the source material and come up with an ending that diverges from the comics.
We need you in the writers’ room, Leslie!
Don’t say that. I’ll be on the first plane to Georgia. Do not say that to me, man. So what else should fans know about the finale then? Is this a wrapping-things-up kind of finale or a cliffhanger finale?
I will say that there are satisfying things—storylines resolved—but also, it’s heartbreaking.
Source: E Online.
According to ComicBook.com on March 17, in AMC’s “The Walking Dead’s” third season have been riddled with rumors of two characters dying off on the season finale. In fact, nothing could be further from the truth as Andrew Lincoln, the actor who plays Rick Grimes, revealed that’s not necessarily the case.
In an interview with Lincoln, he had stated that 27 characters will be killed off. To clarify, these are not walkers either, but actual living characters on the show. So, just like a major lay off in a company buy out, so begins “The Walking Dead” version of its own restructuring.
According to Digital Spy, there are theories that Andrea could be one of them. Holden had recently admitted that she could very well answer to her indecisiveness for choosing sides. Being torn will have its downfall in her case.
“She’s walking on a tightrope, and it’s very dangerous,” Holden explained. “I don’t think anybody is safe on this show, to be honest”. The only person who’s really safe is Carl [Chandler Riggs]. I know that people don’t want to hear that, but it’s true. There’s going to be more major deaths before the end of the season and no one is safe”.
Considering the fact that Rick’s behavior patterns as of late and his recent decision to take action against The Governor was possibly due to his previous law enforcement profession. He simply and easily doesn’t trust whatever was being said to him and intends to strike first.
The Governor, thinking his deception was effective against Rick, is also making his move thinking Rick is sitting tight for the next two days.
That being said, it is going to be a major blood bath sense both of them are taking a seriously aggressive stance.