From Bridget Liszewski of The TV Junkies:
X Company writer on the struggles of seeing both sides of the war
“We think the more you see the second half the more you sense the tumblers falling into place…even if you can’t see what they are. We like to zag instead of zig. There’s also a note of real tragedy looming, because we as the audience have a luxury of hindsight that they do not; they look on the upcoming Allied raid as the turning of the tide. We, of course, know it’s only 1942, and Dieppe was anything but. So you’re going to start to feel the mounting tension and dread and suspense from that.” Continue reading.
Latest posts by Greg David (see all)
- Link: Women Behind Canadian TV: Amy Cameron - January 17, 2018
- Hits and misses: The 2018 Canadian Screen Awards nominees - January 17, 2018
- DHX Media and Nickelodeon roll out Massive Monster Mayhem internationally - January 17, 2018