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DirectorsAnthony and Joe Russo are getting the wholeCaptain America: The Winter Soldier team back together in Altanta for production onCaptain America: Civil War, and we’re not just ta...From ScreenRant 2 weeks ago Read Full Article
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With what appears to be an infinite number of deadly viruses out there, viewers can only hope the FBI can pinpoint them all.
Fringe does a pretty nifty job of balancing the demands of the paranormal genre against the viewer’s need for some comic relief.
Fringe is just good enough to watch with or without the ads. But with Abrams, you expect more than "just good enough."
Fringe invokes some of the sillier forms of television devices-- teleportation, psychokinesis, transmogrification and even bionic prostheses--but still manages to seem smart and stylish.
Although episodes are self-contained, each has a clue that points to the overall involvement of a shadowy, giant corporation, Massive Dynamics. Combine these elements with solid special effects and confident direction and you get some heavy-duty counterprogramming to ABC's "Dancing With the Stars."
Nothing here really pops, even with Torv holding her own as the tough femme protagonist, the welcome presence of "The Wire's" Lance Reddick as her hostile boss and Noble exhibiting alternating strains of brilliance and psychosis.