Monday, April 20, 2015

“Broadchurch”, the results of Season 2: Following successful bet or useless? – Screenrush

Expected at the turn after his excellent first season that did not necessarily require a suite, “Broadchurch” she has succeeded? Here’s our review of the season 2 …

There was a boy, he was killed. I caught the killer. But then why am I still here?

From the trailer, David Tennant alias Alec Hardy set the tone. Why Broadchurch Season 2? Do we really want to see and potentially ruin the still vivid emotion provided by the first? This could very well be sufficient in itself

Yes but now the worldwide success of the “small” in English series has made a mark. US had their version Gracepoint, which was a flop; France will soon be his, Malaterra with Nicolas Duvauchelle, Simon Abkarian, Constance Dollé and Louise Monot … It was inconceivable for ITV not to extend the adventure and it falls Putôt well as the creator, Chris Chibnall, swear it was his goal from the start with an idea that is already running through his head about the plot even before the season 1 is controlled.

We now know that there will be even season 3! But now that the spread of the second ended with us, what conclusions to draw?

You have not seen season 2? Watch this trailer and stop right now reading this article !!

Broadchurch Trailer

The trial of Joe Miller it holds the road?

Overall, yes. Failing to be fully credible in its development -some issues frankly désirer- to leave the trial has the advantage of being extremely well run by the writers, which punctuate the revelations, cliffhangers and excitement .

The two opposing lawyers, embodied by the excellent Charlotte Rampling and Marianne Jean-Baptiste, we offer duels at the top, intense and revealing about a legal system where the most vicious strategies often tend to triumph on truth. Everyone knows Joe Miller guilty but he still manages to get by the name of “reasonable doubt.” Annoying but highly symbolic. However, we deplore the setting ridiculous scene with which exile Joe is treated in the last episode.

In wanting to also be of interest to lawyers to private life, their tumultuous relationship moved to their current individual torments, the writers may have been a little greedy and ambitious. Mainly due to time-eight episodes, it is ultimately whether they may have not really been able to explore the natural and logical manner. So the result is poor and frustrates more than it fascinates

The detective story Sandbrook was it necessary?

No. And it is from this point of view Broadchurch missed his season. In wanting to keep an element of police investigation so as not to disturb the viewer -it anyway so that we can analyze what choice- it’s the opposite that ultimately produced. Back on the case that haunted already in season 1 Alec Hardy made sense, especially since it allowed to finally explore the character’s demons, but perhaps more during a third season that parallel Joe trial.

Beyond the uncomfortable schizophrenia that was able to create from a section of the public stroll from one scene to another within a story to another, two cases never meet, giving the feeling of a great lack of any unit during the season. We finally lose interest, partly because of the central couple, very cartoonish to the point of becoming anything but credible. And we already knew James D’Arcy and Eve Myles much better elsewhere.

The various twists are not convincing and accentuate this feeling unwell. We had accustomed us to more rigor and intelligence in the writing and the treatment of human feelings. Therefore, the ending leaves relatively indifferent, as the fate of the characters.

The suite was certainly not helpful, and the bet is not really successful. But Broadchurch is not passed in the space of a magnificent season bad run. She lost originality in -which emotional power that no longer seems to rest on the overwhelming Ellie always embodied to perfection by Olivia Colman- but it has retained its beauty thanks to the care taken in its decoration, its soundtrack and photograph, and his sense of staging and cliffhanger. Broadchurch remains a series of exceptions, which marks and missing.


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