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What is the last Television series you watched?

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#1121 Alexcremers

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Posted 27 February 2012 - 10:32 PM

It's the poster for season 5 of Mad Men (or at least, the poster for the pilot).


Alex
"The film that really struck me was Ridley Scott's 'Blade Runner.' That was a film I watched many, many times and found endlessly fascinating in its density. But I think the density of that film is primarily visual density and atmospheric and sound density, more so than narrative density. But, yeah, I think for a lot of filmmakers particularly, there will be a film like that in their past that they've really become a little obsessed with and seen too many times, or more times than seems healthy." - Christopher Nolan

#1122 Quintus

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Posted 27 February 2012 - 10:35 PM

Sorry, that's what I meant. I'm still stuck halfway through season 2.

The constant tv promos for the next season are teasing me to hurry up and get a move on.

#1123 Alexcremers

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Posted 27 February 2012 - 10:37 PM

Smart kid!


I'm not saying he isn't, but he's too young to get anything out of something like Mad Men.

Sorry, that's what I meant. I'm still stuck halfway through season 2.

The constant tv promos for the next season are teasing me to hurry up and get a move on.


Season 3 is much better than season 2, IMO. (They stopped with the regular flashbacks)
"The film that really struck me was Ridley Scott's 'Blade Runner.' That was a film I watched many, many times and found endlessly fascinating in its density. But I think the density of that film is primarily visual density and atmospheric and sound density, more so than narrative density. But, yeah, I think for a lot of filmmakers particularly, there will be a film like that in their past that they've really become a little obsessed with and seen too many times, or more times than seems healthy." - Christopher Nolan

#1124 Quintus

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Posted 27 February 2012 - 10:42 PM

Oddly for me, I enjoy the flashbacks (I hated them in Lost to the point of stopping watching it).

Unlike the tiresome ones of Lost, Don's flashbacks added real heft and insight into his character, I thought.

#1125 Koray Savas

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Posted 27 February 2012 - 10:58 PM

No comment.
"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1126 Chaac

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Posted 27 February 2012 - 11:06 PM

Unlike the tiresome ones of Lost, Don's flashbacks added real heft and insight into his character, I thought.


Depends of the episode.

#1127 Alexcremers

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Posted 28 February 2012 - 06:46 AM



With Don Draper, I'm not sure if I want the insights (keeping things mysterious is often more intriguing than exposition) or if I want it through the use of flashbacks. Anyway, they were easily my least favorite aspect of Mad Men. I was glad to see they were no more in season 3. That doesn't mean they stopped using them but you can no longer set your watch to it. Little spoiler: In season 4, there's a nice flashback of Don and Roger meeting each other.


Alex
"The film that really struck me was Ridley Scott's 'Blade Runner.' That was a film I watched many, many times and found endlessly fascinating in its density. But I think the density of that film is primarily visual density and atmospheric and sound density, more so than narrative density. But, yeah, I think for a lot of filmmakers particularly, there will be a film like that in their past that they've really become a little obsessed with and seen too many times, or more times than seems healthy." - Christopher Nolan

#1128 Joey

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Posted 28 February 2012 - 04:34 PM

Two Broke Girls,

best line of 2012,

No one does me, better than me.
If it isn't high concept the it's not worth watching believed the pseudo superior one.

#1129 Koray Savas

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 02:52 AM

With Don Draper, I'm not sure if I want the insights (keeping things mysterious is often more intriguing than exposition) or if I want it through the use of flashbacks. Anyway, they were easily my least favorite aspect of Mad Men. I was glad to see they were no more in season 3. That doesn't mean they stopped using them but you can no longer set your watch to it. Little spoiler: In season 4, there's a nice flashback of Don and Roger meeting each other.

I was so confused by that flashback. The show did nothing to signify there was a change in time. Only until the end of that scene did I realize we were in the past. I think that was always the case with flashbacks, but the editing in this particular situation didn't help.

I don't like how Don's past was executed in the show. Not only did it seem impossible, but it felt like a curveball in the pace and tone the show set up in the pilot. It does add layer and depth to his character, but I think the show would be better if it left the double identity thing out, or cleaned it up a bit so it wasn't so ridiculous. Either way, the writers really fucked up in Season 4.

Spoiler

"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1130 Alexcremers

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 06:58 AM

Not sure if I understand what you mean with 'fucked up season 4' but if you mean they shouldn't delve into Don's past too much then I agree.

I didn't experience any problem with jumping back in time without warning (like a blurry transition or something). You could see that it was a flashback by their conversation and also, Don doesn't work as a salesman in a shop.

Spoiler Season 4: Don marrying his free lance secretary without thinking about it is a reaction to the bad things that happened in his love life. It often is meant to get back at the person that went away (ex-wife).
"The film that really struck me was Ridley Scott's 'Blade Runner.' That was a film I watched many, many times and found endlessly fascinating in its density. But I think the density of that film is primarily visual density and atmospheric and sound density, more so than narrative density. But, yeah, I think for a lot of filmmakers particularly, there will be a film like that in their past that they've really become a little obsessed with and seen too many times, or more times than seems healthy." - Christopher Nolan

#1131 crocodile

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 09:30 AM

Season 4 is definitely a bit weaker than the previous three. Not sure why. Maybe the concept is simply wearing out?

Karol
"Modern, serious music has become embroiled in an intellectual discussion that has no place in music. Certainly, the great composer of the past were geniuses and used their intellect, but only to serve their emotions and guide their craft. Not to dictate to them what they should or shouldn't write" - Michael Kamen, 1995

 


#1132 Koray Savas

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 09:56 AM

Not sure if I understand what you mean with 'fucked up season 4' but if you mean they shouldn't delve into Don's past too much then I agree.

Spoiler Season 4: Don marrying his free lance secretary without thinking about it is a reaction to the bad things that happened in his love life. It often is meant to get back at the person that went away (ex-wife).

I was referring to the season finale, which you addressed somewhat in your spoiler.
Spoiler


It makes no sense on the writers' part, which leads me to Karol's post:

Season 4 is definitely a bit weaker than the previous three. Not sure why. Maybe the concept is simply wearing out?

I think the reason why Season 4 ended the way it did was so there could be a whole other season about something. I don't know what Matthew Weiner's game plan is, but at this point it seems like he has no end in sight and wants to keep it going on aimlessly. All he really had to do was give more attention to the side characters.
"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1133 crocodile

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 09:59 AM

You might be right.

Karol
"Modern, serious music has become embroiled in an intellectual discussion that has no place in music. Certainly, the great composer of the past were geniuses and used their intellect, but only to serve their emotions and guide their craft. Not to dictate to them what they should or shouldn't write" - Michael Kamen, 1995

 


#1134 Alexcremers

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 01:43 PM

I agree that the side characters were a bit forgotten this time. It was less of an ensemble piece and more like Don Draper's season.
"The film that really struck me was Ridley Scott's 'Blade Runner.' That was a film I watched many, many times and found endlessly fascinating in its density. But I think the density of that film is primarily visual density and atmospheric and sound density, more so than narrative density. But, yeah, I think for a lot of filmmakers particularly, there will be a film like that in their past that they've really become a little obsessed with and seen too many times, or more times than seems healthy." - Christopher Nolan

#1135 Alexcremers

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 05:57 PM

Nip/Tuck Season 4: I think I'm gonna quit with this show now.

Posted Image


Alex - eagerly awaiting HBO's Big Love Season 3
"The film that really struck me was Ridley Scott's 'Blade Runner.' That was a film I watched many, many times and found endlessly fascinating in its density. But I think the density of that film is primarily visual density and atmospheric and sound density, more so than narrative density. But, yeah, I think for a lot of filmmakers particularly, there will be a film like that in their past that they've really become a little obsessed with and seen too many times, or more times than seems healthy." - Christopher Nolan

#1136 Jay

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 06:02 PM

Big Love kept going downhill every season. Seasons 4 and 5 were just brutal to try to get through.

Though Season 3 does have one spectacular episode (Come, Ye Saints)

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#1137 Alexcremers

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 06:08 PM

I thought Season 2 was fantastic, even better than the first one. It's why I ordered Season 3.
"The film that really struck me was Ridley Scott's 'Blade Runner.' That was a film I watched many, many times and found endlessly fascinating in its density. But I think the density of that film is primarily visual density and atmospheric and sound density, more so than narrative density. But, yeah, I think for a lot of filmmakers particularly, there will be a film like that in their past that they've really become a little obsessed with and seen too many times, or more times than seems healthy." - Christopher Nolan

#1138 Jay

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 06:15 PM

You're in for extreme disappointment. The first 2 seasons were the best by a long mile. It all slowly goes downhill as the show gets more and more complicated and there are more and more characters and more and more situations Bill gets himself in the middle of. Bleh.

Too bad, the show had such potential and 2 strong opening seasons...

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#1139 Wojo

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 06:38 PM

After I watched the Earth 2 pilot, I watched the pilot to Sliders, which I had never seen before. I got into that show well into later seasons -- still during the first three since the Professor and Wade were still in it -- but I couldn't tell you if the order made a difference. I think I'm going to watch that one instead of Earth 2.

Strike that. Firefly will come before Sliders.

Personally I don't mind that Netflix is dropping a lot of movies in favor of TV shows. There are a lot of good ones to catch up on.

Edited by Wojo, 29 February 2012 - 06:40 PM.


#1140 Quintus

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 06:42 PM

I wouldn't ever go anywhere near something like Nip Tuck.

#1141 Joey

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 06:43 PM

twas fun in the early years until it took itself seriously.
If it isn't high concept the it's not worth watching believed the pseudo superior one.

#1142 Jay

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 07:06 PM

After I watched the Earth 2 pilot, I watched the pilot to Sliders, which I had never seen before. I got into that show well into later seasons -- still during the first three since the Professor and Wade were still in it -- but I couldn't tell you if the order made a difference. I think I'm going to watch that one instead of Earth 2.

Strike that. Firefly will come before Sliders.

Personally I don't mind that Netflix is dropping a lot of movies in favor of TV shows. There are a lot of good ones to catch up on.


I used to watch Sliders as a kid too! It was on every Friday night, double-billed with The X-Files (before X-Files moved to Sundays). Good times.

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#1143 Quintus

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 08:12 PM

Sliders was watchable purely for that sexy arse chic. She was FILTHY lookin'.

#1144 Wojo

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 08:17 PM

You probably mean Kari Wuhrer, who was on for seasons 3-5. The original girl was more girl next door good looking.

#1145 Stefancos

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Posted 29 February 2012 - 08:19 PM

She did a lot of soft porn.

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#1146 Koray Savas

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Posted 02 March 2012 - 08:46 PM

Over the past week I watched the entire series of Home Movies. Possibly my favorite comedy series, and by far my favorite animated series. It's unfortunate it got cancelled, but the finale was perfect.

I need to start tuning in to Bob's Burgers. Seems Loren Bouchard broke his curse by lasting more than 4 episodes with this one. The thing with Home Movies though, it has the perfect blend of Bouchard, Small, Katz, and Benjamin to create the ultimate comedy. Everything these guys have done afterwards have paled in comparison.
"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1147 Jay

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Posted 02 March 2012 - 08:49 PM

Over the past week I watched the entire series of Home Movies. Possibly my favorite comedy series, and by far my favorite animated series. It's unfortunate it got cancelled, but the finale was perfect.


I haven't seen that one, but I loved Dr Katz when I was a kid. Have you checked out his next show, Bob's Burgers, yet?

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#1148 Koray Savas

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Posted 02 March 2012 - 09:16 PM

Yep, I edited my post to add some more stuff. I've only seen the Pilot, but I thought it was funny.

I definitely suggest you get into Home Movies. I like it more than Dr. Katz. Coach McGuirk is one of the greatest TV characters.

http://www.youtube.c...Rc-y1iE#t=7m05s


"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1149 Jay

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Posted 02 March 2012 - 09:37 PM

I'll definitely check it out eventually!

Now when are you gonna start watching Fringe? ;)

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#1150 Koray Savas

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Posted 02 March 2012 - 09:54 PM

I saw an episode recently. The one with the guy from The Dark Knight that could see the future or something. Still not really my thing. I'm more interested in Alcatraz. Do you know anything about Person Of Interest? I recall watching the first few minutes of the Pilot, and the opening was so overlong and was exactly some movie I saw, but I don't remember which.

EDIT

Oh yeah, Minority Report.
"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1151 Jay

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Posted 02 March 2012 - 10:29 PM

That wasn't a particularly good episode of Fringe. I really think you'll like the show if you watch all the episodes in order. The second half of season 2 and all of season 3 are especially fantastic (the episode you saw was from Seaosn 4, which is also good. Season 1 was the worst, like with most shows)

I've seen every episode of Alcatraz. It's alright. The scoring is excellent (It's VERY similar to LOST, at least in the action material - doesn't really have as much oportunity for emotional material)

I've never seen Person of Interest, and also have never heard anyone say anything positive about it. >shrug<

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#1152 Koray Savas

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Posted 03 March 2012 - 08:38 PM

Regarding TV, what I tend to do these days is just wait for the show to end and buy the complete series set for cheap. Only reason I got Mad Men was because they were $10 a season on Black Friday two years back.

Other than that, I haven't watched a new series since LOST.
"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1153 Koray Savas

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 10:59 AM

Finally finished Arrested Development after starting it some months back. Really great show, but I don't think it's the funniest ever like Jay. ;)

I think it's odd that, for me, the show's central character is the least funny. Bateman has some funny parts, but all the other actors are just too hilarious in their roles for him to even come close. The celebrity characters are all pretty well done too. I think Andy Richter might be favorite one.
"Close Encounters to me is as good a piece of concert music as the 20th century has produced. Everybody fixates on... the Superman fanfare, or Star Wars - Main Theme, or the Raiders March. It's what happens after that, it's not the big popular hook where you go: 'My God John Williams is a genius.' Y'know it's the stuff which is maybe less hooky and less hummable, but is great art." - Hans Zimmer

#1154 Stefancos

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 11:09 AM

Bateman has some funny parts, but all the other actors are just too hilarious in their roles for him to even come close.


Like Seinfeld?

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#1155 Quintus

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 12:54 PM

We're about halfway through season 1 of Arrested Development, it's frequently very, very funny. But it ain't no Curb.

Larry David is a god.

#1156 Joey

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 04:03 PM

like seinfeld the two shows mentioned above are overrated and not nearly as funny as people make them out to be.


Sunday night we watched the shocking Walking Dead episode. What an ending.
If it isn't high concept the it's not worth watching believed the pseudo superior one.

#1157 Quintus

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 04:08 PM

That's a heck of a gift you've got their - knowing what is funny and what isn't to people who aren't you. Either that or you're pulling shit out of your arse and passing it of as fact.

#1158 Stefancos

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 04:09 PM

Larry David is a god.


Gay!

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#1159 Joey

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 04:15 PM

That's a heck of a gift you've got their - knowing what is funny and what isn't to people who aren't you. Either that or you're pulling shit out of your arse and passing it of as fact.

I know what I find funning and sienfeld, larry david and arrested development are not that funny, perhaps you should examine why they make you laugh and find the deficiency within your concepts of humor. The shove them up your arse, its actually ass over here, and then shove a big black butt plug up there until it soaks in. ;)
If it isn't high concept the it's not worth watching believed the pseudo superior one.

#1160 Quintus

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Posted 06 March 2012 - 04:29 PM

You definitely wouldn't like Alan Partridge.

But we agree on the buttplug thing. They make a point like no other.



Larry David is a god.


Gay!


It's a man crush, in that the craggy old git would be awesome to be around. According to Ricky Gervais, he is.





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