Eine handvoll korrupter Cops schießen sich in einem atmosphärisch überladenen Thriller durch Atlanta. Triple 9 ist voller undurchsichtiger Figuren, bei denen jeder mal einen schwer verständlichen Akzent auspacken darf.
Schlagwort: Aaron Paul
Akiva Goldsman recently spoke about The Dark Tower – which he is still attached to…
Well this isn’t really big news – but after all the meager The Dark Tower news in recent months (the last news was that Ron Howard did not want to let the project die), I am happy to comment on this tidbit:
Aaron Paul is in talks for the role of Eddie Dean. Eddie is a heroin addict from the New York of 1987. He is trapped in a world of drugs, broken family ties and mafia troubles when on top of all his problems comes a crazy gunslinger from another dimension and they both have to figure out why the hell they should work together.
Crazy enough to work?
This summer Breaking Bad comes to an end.
The second half of the fifth Season will conclude the story of Walter White (Bryan Cranston) and Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul). Just eight more episodes until the end of the series – eight more episodes separating this series from achieving a „perfect score“ in my book.
A perfect score would mean that the series never made any serious misssteps or dragged out certain storylines or forced character changes for the sake of it. It would mean that Breaking Bad was a series with an artistic backbone using the TV medium to tell one of the greatest stories out there.
- Why the perfect score is important
- Why this relates to Lost and my therapy
- Why a failure of Breaking Bad would mean additional therapy for me
- and what this has to do with Game of Thrones
all this after the jump: