Falling Skies Review
June 27, 2011 by Post Team
Falling Skies Review, Falling Skies delivered my favorite time of the first three through “prisoner of war.” Not only shed new light on Tom – his guilt overwhelming accidentally leaving Hal became even more sense when we learn how his wife died – but gave us a lot of knowledge on these Skitters invaders.
And they are clearly much more than a lot of violence. These are vengeful creatures, the guy who thinks through his actions and thus raise the intriguing question of the early life of the series: What is a visionary group forcing the children to build?
Elsewhere, we learned more about Captain Weaver. Did anyone else catch his eye when the doctor was operating on the child? Is safe to assume Weaver has lost at least one child of these harnesses, which creates a new layer to this man’s army. He wants revenge, but also wants to protect citizens who cannot protect themselves. Although not always show it.
John Papa is appropriate to perfection as comic relief, too. Falling Skies is a show especially severe. Not meaning severe because it has been many things, but it helps to have a somewhat more light around. You know, like a cook who became a prisoner who became a hijacker pride.
This was mostly Tom Mason episode, however. Noah Wyle is interpreted as a parent to control their emotions, except when you really cannot help him when a child is used when another is almost taken, when confronted by the man who last saw his wife alive. It’s a great performance, often subtle. And it will be interesting to see the lengths to which Tom goes as events unfold with his family on the line.
Speaking of which, I’m calling now, Porter is the father of Tom. There was something about the interaction between these two, well, why else is Tom, a civilian, taking into account these responsibilities?
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