The first episode of ‘Tales of The Walking Dead‘ left me a little surprised to learn that the show “recycled” characters from the other show into its stories. Well then, we have an episode that tells the origin of the antagonist Dee / Alpha (Samantha Morton) and her daughter Lydia (Scarlett Blum), before the Whisperers and before Beta.
At first I liked the setting that takes place in the story. The two characters are part of a group of survivors who hide in a boat that sails through the swamps, far from the dead that are on land. The location has an air of suspense, as it always does in swamp settings, with morbid landscapes and dead vegetation. I liked the direction to have used these details to reinforce an atmosphere of suspicion and mystery in the narrative.
The script tries to bring the same sequence to the scenes inside the boat, with very suspicious characters and events taking place around Dee, while the rest of the group doubts the character. The performances of the characters who command the boat were a little strange, but you can watch. There was also a very predictable, tension-free ‘turn around’ in the scene where the waiter takes the boat. Also the way the whole situation ends up is pretty rushed, which is not cool.
The story could have been better explored, such as the economic issue of the characters. The narrative also fails to develop an investigative approach. Even so, the character Alpha is admirable, for example, and the way in which Morton incorporates her and thus gets the viewer’s attention. Her scary looks impress, and the production uses this effectively to get attention. In addition, those scenes made in the forest with his daughter, is already standard for survival in a zombie apocalypse, imitating as far as it can be developed.
So there are good reasons to watch this production. If you like this type of series, just download the free Youcine application and check out free movies and series, as well as anime and many other programs.
‘Tales of the Walking Dead’ was created by: Scott M. Gimple, Channing Powell (based on the work of Robert Kirkman, Tony Moore and Charlie Adlard). The direction is by Michael E. Satrazemis, the screenplay by Channing Powell. In the cast we have: Samantha Morton, Lauren Glazier, Scarlett Blum, Rachael Markarian, Nick Basta, Eric Tiede.
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