CHECK : The Lights – Season 1, Episode 5 Paradox

You’re not a prisoner, Francis, you’re a captain. I need a captain.

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* SPORTS

The paradox begins with a literal explosion when Anna’s shot hits Emery. Meanwhile, Lydia is even more intriguing, insisting that she and Francis must defeat Lauderback. She knows they will both go to jail when Lauderback and Crosby find out what she and Francis did to them. Sir, I’m sorry. Mannering asks Anna to go back to work to pay off his debt, which she does, to his surprise. Emery is holding out on Anna, and all he says is that he wants to help her and not say it’s too late. In the future, Anna tells her laudanum dealer that she killed Emery, not Crosby. Lauderbeck was told that his luggage had arrived before him, but he had missed it. Sir, I want to thank you for your support. Mannering tries to persuade Lydia to let Anna live, but she responds with accusations about her own behavior. He asks her why she won’t take Crosby’s money and leave, to which he replies that it’s not that simple. Sir, I want to thank you for your support. Mannering goes to Chinatown to find out how Emery got the gold. Sir, I want to thank you for your support. Moody from Ireland walks into a bar with people from the city. He has a story about what happened to Emery on Francis’ boat.

In the past Anna Emery had said it was not too late, and together they had gone for a walk. Francis makes Crosby drink a bottle of laudanum. Anna sleeps with Emery, but then leaves to find Crosby. Emery wakes up, but instead of looking for Anna, he gets hit on the pipe. Francis frames the crime scene, leaving Anna and Lauderback there with Crosby’s body. The men soon tell Mr. Moody the secret and ask him what he knows about Crosby, Emery and Francis. Godspeed crashes and Emery lands alive, but still bleeding. Emery sees some of Anna’s memoirs, and Lydia offers to read them. Emery removes a bullet from his own chest with a simple knife. Anna finds herself on a small boat and falls asleep in response to Emery’s cigarette. At night on the street, Lauderback confronts Carver about theft and forgery, but the cop doesn’t take sides. At the prison, Anna sees the body again and asks if it is Emery, but no one answers. Sir, I want to thank you for your support. Moody comes to Anna and tells her what he saw. A large gash appears on Anna’s arm, betraying her that Emery is alive and well.

Lighting is still a boring, confusing and just plain weird sight. The paradox is even worse than usual, as the low light makes it impossible to see who is on the screen and what they are doing. It’s hard enough to write such a boring and seemingly pointless story, but most of the paradoxes are shrouded in near obscurity. If it had only been done in a few scenes, I would have thought it was done on purpose to cover up the characters and add to the mystery. But I had trouble understanding most of this episode, and it’s just irritating. Several scenes in this episode didn’t make sense to me either. In the middle, almost all of the male characters we’ve seen so far gather in the living room, where they’ll meet Mr. B. Moody asks. Lydia’s story, connecting everyone’s astrological sign to a specific concept such as marriage, money, etc. came out of nowhere. The setting and slow, dramatic narration should have made this a powerful and moving moment. But most of them we barely saw, and only three or four of them are still main characters in the show.

I also felt like they were trying to tie Lydia’s astrological nonsense to the connection between Anna and Emery. I don’t think it really works, because Lydia is a liar and manipulator who doesn’t seem to believe the crap she tells people in her living room. The relationship between the presenters is portrayed with sincerity (even if it’s not very good or interesting). Maybe they’re trying to contrast the sincerity of the characters with the sneaky badness. It sounds like a good idea, but if that’s the intention, it won’t come across. They seem to be doing this weird meta-thing where Lydia unintentionally describes perfectly what Anna and Emery share as astral twins.

When I saw the promotional material for the Luminaries, my first thought was: Eva Green has a new series, yay! But seriously, the next thing I noticed was that the show looked like magical realism. The setting is historical, and a shared history may occur, but the circumstances of the central relationship seemed fantastic. I’m disappointed in the series so far because it’s nothing like it was. I didn’t think magical realism was necessarily better than historical fiction, just that the series was poorly advertised. But now I’m confused again because there is a magical element to Anna and Emery’s romance. When Anna tries to commit suicide, a bullet hits Emery. Similarly, at the end of Paradox, Emery accidentally cuts his hand and Anna gets an ugly cut.

And of course there’s the aforementioned scene with Moody and the villagers. Moody says what he saw with Emery was an echo of what happened to Anna on the beach then. This series doesn’t seem to know what it wants to be or do. I didn’t like most of this series from the beginning. The transition from one graphic to another is confusing, the characters are unsympathetic, and the story itself is dull and illogical. As the end approaches, some things become clearer, such as who really killed Crosby. The problem is that I don’t care about Crosby, Francis or even Anna and Emery. Their timing would have been better if we had liked the characters from the beginning and if they had delved into mystery and tragedy.

Fixtures is a show I don’t understand, and I get more and more frustrated as the end approaches. Paradox is poorly lit and saturated with color, leaving little room for the eye. The characters and story remain as bland as ever. The only moment in this episode that I really liked was when Eva Green was smoking behind the lace curtain. She looked great and it reminded me of other, better projects she started out in.

Location – 3
Action – 3
Control/Assembly – 3
Production design – 3
Subjects – 3

3

Why?

Fixtures is a show I don’t understand, and I get more and more frustrated as the end approaches. Paradox is poorly lit and saturated with color, leaving little room for the eye. The characters and story remain as bland as ever. The only moment in this episode that I really liked was when Eva Green was smoking behind the lace curtain. She looked great and it reminded me of other, better projects she started out in.

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