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Lucas Watson
Lucas Watson

Watch The Killing S04E05 1 !FULL!

I started Wherever I Look back in 2011 and have aimed to be that friend who loves watching various forms of media and talking about it. So, from bias, strong opinions, and a perspective you may not have thought about, you'll find that in our reviews.

Watch The Killing S04E05 1

And honestly, the dedication that everyone has towards Hope is unparalleled. Cleo chose to watch the love of her life get murdered rather than deliver Hope to Ken. I guess she realized that if they had any shot of defeating him, they needed her. He might have said that he would spare everyone in exchange for Hope, but no one really believes anything he says, right?

While Season 4 of Yellowstone has been kind of sleepy since its bombastic season premiere, it seems like writer/showrunner Taylor Sheridan was waiting for this episode to finally bring the heat. Beth (Kelly Reilly) serves some cold revenge, Jaime (Wes Bentley) uncovers who tried to murder his entire family, and patriarch John (Kevin Costner) makes a new hippie friend? Mild spoilers ahead for the episode, but we'll let you watch the show itself.

For example, Kayce (Luke Grimes) and Monica (Kelsey Asbille) have moved in with her father to give their son Tate (Brecken Merrill) a change of scenery to help process the trauma of killing one of the men who tried to murder them in the season opener. The MVP of the series continues to be Gil Birmingham as Chief Rainwater who, after spending three days in a sweat lodge with young Tate, proclaims that he is no longer a boy, but a warrior. The scene between Rainwater and Monica is amazing in speaking to how she is trying to straddle two worlds and her desire to be both a mother and a warrior herself. Phenomenal acting meets phenomenal writing, and it all speaks to a deeper theme of the alienation Indigenous people often feel, even in their own country, on their own land. Dear Yellowstone writers: more Gil Birmingham, please.

I was a good soldier, I did my job. But I'm going to be honest with you, I never enjoyed killing, and it left a mark on me. To kill anybody is something, everybody reacts differently. But it wasn't a cup of tea for me. It left a mark on me. So, I'll leave it at that. Now let me get back to what your question was about. Before we got to Gunskirchen, this was early May of 1945. Near the end of the war. I remember we came across a POW camp, a prisoner of war camp, mostly RAF, Royal Air Force, British flyboys. Very thin, but overall in decent shape except for obviously not eating regularly or whatever, very thin but very happy to be liberated. There was a lot of hugging obviously, and camaraderie and talking about this and that. For the first time we heard that and one of them said to us, "Hey guys, we're not sure, but we heard a rumor that there's a camp for Jews a few kilometers down the road."

I couldn't stay in there, because I was almost going to pass out from the smell of the stench. And I came out of there screaming to the medics, "Get help up here. This body's in here, there's people dying in here." And I get emotional, even when I talk about it now, because I bring back the picture. I've said this thousands of times. But then on the side, as I came out, something I can never ever forget, there was a dead horse, and there were three of these inmates with the bark of a tree that they cut and they were digging it into the guts of a dead horse. And I'm watching and they pull out the entrails of a dead horse and start to bite and chewing, and the blood is squirting.

And I'd like to go into the gallery just to watch how the visitors interact and converse with you here, Alan, especially the children. The children seem to be a little shy at first, but then after the first time or two, then they really do feel like they're having a conversation. I'm excited that my grandchildren someday will be able to do that. Kim, I sold you short a little bit. Kim is not just one of our curators. She is the assistant director for curatorial services here as well at the museum, and we are delighted to have you host this wonderful conversation.

Clementine (Angela Sarafyan) interrupts his little existential torture session, informing him that they have a problem. "We have a colleague whose appetites have become unsustainable." That sounds oddly familiar, though it used to be William's appetites, his desire for violent delights, that caused so much trouble. Now that he's a host, he's a little different, and it's fascinating to watch the host William try and reconcile his human past with his new job as caretaker of Hale's world. William and Clementine go to a hotel, where police are investigating a massive crime scene, but everyone has been frozen. There are bodies strewn everywhere, and William and Clementine walk into a room to find one woman still moving, covered in blood.

Dolores, who became several other versions of Dolores including Wyatt and host Hale, designed all of this for Christina, to give the part of her that deserved happiness a chance at it. She created a world where Christina, the new Dolores Abernathy, could dream and love and find peace, because it's clear that the other versions are incapable, even the queen of the "gods," Hale. Christina could prove to be a powerful force for good to take out Hale and free humanity, doing what Dolores did but in reverse, but we'll have to watch the rest of the season to find out. This was one of the densest episodes of "Westworld" yet, but it was thankfully pretty straightforward in its storytelling and didn't draw out unnecessary mysteries or dice up narratives to create suspense. It was just some damn fine storytelling and gives me a lot of hope for the rest of the season.

I live out here in Hollywood, although an ex-pat. Love this series. But this particular season seemed to wander with the Norwegian/Sally misdirection. Was there any real connection to the terrorist group and her work, etc? And, ex-cop Drew was actually responsible for so much misery. Burying evidence, allowing an innocent man to go to jail, covering up for the real murderess (his lover, Donna), then killing his own daughter, and finally, the innocent man dies. And the Duncan character throughout the seasons is such a tosser of a human. Season 5 not as intriguing as this one, for some reason. Thanks for the recap! Cheers!

Another case involves an Ancient Egyptian sarcophagus left on the dock. A mummy climbs out and attacks the night watchman, killing him. To make matters worse, it turns out the sarcophagus was just a prop and there was dry ice at the bottom.

The Night's Watch swiftly overcome their enemy and Jon confronts Karl in single combat. Karl's use of dirty tactics learned in his criminal past gives him the upper hand. Before he can finish Jon, one of Craster's wives, Sissy, stabs him from behind. When Karl rounds on her, Jon gets back to his feet and drives Longclaw through the back of Karl's skull, killing him.

The Fractal Explorers join a pair of tomb raiders, Kay and Torin, as they explore the lost treasure vault of the Deldrimor, Deepstone. However, as the party delved deeper into the vault, they've come to realize that the dwarven traps weren't designed to keep thieves out, but to keep something inside from leaving. The Explorers soon uncover the Light of Deldrimor by activating a crystal ward. The Light proved to not only be the key to disabling the rest of the dwarven wards, but also a powerful tool against the increasing numbers of shadow creatures harrying the party the deeper into the vault they went. At the very bottom of the vault, Torin's impatience leads him to be possessed by an ancient malignant entity, known as the Voice. Fending off the unnatural darkness with the Light of Deldrimor, the Fractal Explorers managed to defeat the entity, but only by killing Torin's body. The Fractal soon ends, leaving Kay grieving in the depths of Deepstone.

Caithe arrives in Vabbi and tells the Commander that it's time to discuss plans with Ogden. Shortly after meeting the stone dwarf, he instantly tells them both that they are heading to Thunderhead Keep, the location where the spear that was meant to kill Kralkatorrik was first forged. But first, the Commander and Aurene must undergo yet another trial in Glint's lair, with Caithe accompanying them to keep watch. In the lair, the Commander learns how to use use the resonance crystals and gets to try out the crystal spear. Aurene gets a vision of herself Branded, but the Commander assures her that that will not happen. With the trial complete, Glint teaches Aurene about Ascension and tells the Commander much about Kralkatorrik, like how he saw a vision of a world where he did not exist. After leaving the lair, Caithe mentions that it had been 2 days since they had both entered the lair, and they all head off to the Keep.

Three distinct groups set up camps on this new landmass. Rytlock and Logan join up with the Mist Raiders, led by Gwen Thackery herself. The Olmakhan ride off to the southwest. A group of soldiers call themselves the Crystal Bloom, and head off to the west. Aurene keeps up assaults on Kralkatorrik to keep him down. Taimi joins Sayida on the latter's airship, circling the islands to watch the battle unfold. After scouting the island, Braham gives the Commander surveillance probes to place all about the islands. There are islands flowing under the island which feeds and heals Kralkatorrik. After placing the three probes, Caithe and Aurene call the Commander to a rocky outcropping in the southwestern island. There, Aurene had found the skyscales, a new type of dragon not ever witnessed before. The Commander approached and befriended one, feeding it unbound magic to better befriend it and then flies up onto the severed wing. The skyscale blasts open a crystal scab, then allows the Commander to gather some of Kralkatorrik's blood. With the help of Zafirah and two Zephyrites, the Commander manages to forge a True Crystal Spear to use against the elder dragon. 041b061a72


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