Walking Dead Premiere

October 17, 2011 by staff 

Walking Dead PremiereWalking Dead Premiere, One week after “Breaking Bad” gave his jaw the final explosion of the season, AMC has delivered once again as “The Walking Dead”. The post-zombie apocalypse series crawled back to television on Sunday night, and ended with one hell of a gut shot – literally.

In the second season premiere last night, Southern lawmen Rick Grimes (Andrew Lincoln) and Shane Walsh (Jon Bernthal) spent most of the episode to dodge zombies and walking in the woods in search of a mate disappeared. Reported by Rick’s son, Carl (Chandler Riggs), the trio’s journey took a turn for the mysterious when they ran into a deer in the woods … a deer that was killed in cold blood in a matter of seconds later, the victim of a shooter is not seen. That deer was not the only injured party, either: That bullet himself found his final destination in the abdomen poor Carl.

Shot in the stomach in the middle of nowhere, with nothing but two men and who knows how many zombies hidden for the company, Carl’s chances of survival is very slim. Regardless of whether or not, a child shot in the belly certainly qualifies as crossing a line, but there are fears for the actor Chandler Riggs – according to “The Walking Dead” comic book creator and executive producer Robert Kirkman, Chandler was very much on board from the scene.

“Chandler, I think I was super excited,” Kirkman said MTV News about the reaction of the young actor to the audience about the fate of his character. “It was like, ‘I’m going to get shot? This is great!” Chandler is really about those things. ”

Kirkman, who was on set during filming, describes the process of filming a Carl accident. “I have to witness what is called” Chuck Chandler, “where you basically pick up his pants and jacket, and then swing it in a mat that was covered with leaves … he was totally into it.”

“Every time you shoot a child in the display, you have to make sure the child is well with him,” he joked. “I think most of it was digital effects.”

Beyond the construction of a controversial water cooler time to shoot a child, Kirkman said the scene is another interesting aspect of the adaptation of “The Walking Dead” comic book to television.

“I think that’s the magic of the series, embodied in that scene,” he said. “It [the scene] is something that happens in the [first phase] comic book series, and is a terrible thing. We are not waiting for that kid to get shot. People who have read the comic known to occur, but how it came to the scene in the TV show was done in a way that even if you are completely, 100 percent familiar with the comic, you’re not seeing that goes, ‘I bet you’re about to receive a shot. This is the part where you get shot. ”

“It shocks even me,” he continued. “I’ve seen that episode, probably – I will not exaggerate -. 400 times since I am always sitting there watching it going, ‘OK, smiles, then moves the deer ears, and that gun that comes, then – oh God, it was! never really be determined when the firearm is coming. It always amazes me really. I think it’s a cool scene. “

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