Saturday, 9 July 2016

5 Best TV Episodes of 2016

Hey Guys here the list of  5 best  TV Episodes of 2016 , which you should not miss in any case .

 5 Best TV Episodes of 2016 :

#1.The Americans

“The Magic of David Copperfield V: The Statue of Liberty Disappears” (Episode 8)

Time jumps are a tricky business, especially for a show where every moment matters. And on “The Americans,” you better believe the devil is in the details. So Joe Weisberg and Joel Fields’ choice to jump forward seven months after a particularly tough stretch for everyone’s favorite secret agents was a damn ballsy move — that paid off big time. That being said, the opening of Episode 8 was just as important as its ending, and just as tricky. Told in nearly absolute silence, Phillip’s ride to the airfield with Martha set a stark tone for what was coming, making it all the more believable the Jennings would need a seven-month vacation soon after. A beautiful story told in thrilling, variant rhythms, “The Americans” knows itself so well it’s proven capable of telling its story any way it wants, and doing so very, very well.

#2.“Angie Tribeca”

Rashida Jones in "Angie Tribeca" Season 2
“Ferret Royale” (Season 1, Episode 6)

Ferrets. Poker. Ferrets lead to poker. Illegal pet ferrets are finding their way into California, so Tribeca (Rashida Jones) and Geils (Hayes MacArthur) track the leak all the way to a high stakes poker game a la “Casino Royale.” These are the kind of preposterous premises “Angie Tribeca” specializes in, and “Ferret Royale” may be the topper. It’s also brilliant in its send-ups of cop shows, spy movies and filmed poker in general; not because it manages to be its most absurdist self, but because of the specificity and relentless speed of the jokes that build that absurdity. What a world “Angie Tribeca” has created in Season 1 — one we all want to stay in a little longer.


ARCHER -- "Liquid Lunch" -- Episode 708 (Airs Thursday, May 19, 10:00pm e/p) Pictured: (l-r) Slater (voice of Christian Slater), Sterling Archer (voice of H. Jon Benjamin), Lana Kane (voice of Aisha Tyler). CR: FX
Liquid Lunch” (Episode 8)

As successful as Adam Reed’s FX comedy has been in exploring fresh dynamics these past few seasons, “Archer” often thrives on an individual basis when it calls back old characters, returns to traditional premises or in any way harkens back to the roots of the spy series. “Liquid Lunch” — the last episode of Season 7 before the two-part finale wrapped up the season-long storyline — brought back Slater (Christian Slater), quickly reestablishing the entertaining animosity between the CIA spook and our former spy. He hired Lana and Archer to help track down a former spy, now lab rat, who was threatening to expose state secrets, but none of that really mattered, as Episode 8 was all about bringing the funny. From a hysterical waterboarding scene to the office crew undergoing thorough hypnosis, “Liquid Lunch” held a delightful balance between serialized and episodic, old and new — but it was always exceptionally witty.

#4.“Better Call Saul”

- Better Call Saul _ Season 2, Episode 8 - Photo Credit: Ursula Coyote/ Sony Pictures Television/ AMC
Fifi” (Episode 8)

“Better Call Saul,” week after week, kept us captivated with its subtle yet explosive storytelling, but something about “Fifi” was particularly brilliant. Not just because of that stunning four-minute-long, one-shot tribute to “Touch of Evil” (though holy smokes that was a great opening sequence) but because it represented what “Saul” does best: building conflict out of character and making the long wait for resolution a thoroughly enjoyable journey. Both Mike and Jimmy laid the groundwork for their biggest schemes of the season, and watching them plan was honestly more satisfying than the results.

#5.“Game of Thrones”

Emilia Clark and Peter Dinklage in "Game of Thrones."

“The Winds of Winter” (Episode 10)

“The Door” may have made you cry and “Battle of the Bastards” may have made a big bloody splash, but it was the season finale that delivered from start to finish. For a show with a very, very long game, we got satisfying movement on many fronts: Jon Snow’s mother was revealed, Arya avenged her family for the Red Wedding, Daenerys finally set sail to Westeros, Sam started at Hogwarts The Citadel, and Cersei’s diabolical plan simultaneously wiped out her enemies and won her a seat on the Iron Throne. In fact, the entire sequence leading up to and through the wildfire conflagration was one of the most stunning in the series, visually and musically. As the show sets us up for the inevitable end, there has been a bit of loss — less scenes that allow characters to develop or viewers to breathe — but the time and precision taken to produce this gorgeous scene is a promise of that the show isn’t necessarily slipping without George R.R. Martin’s words as a guide.

Mr. Robot season 2 will have to wait

Mr. Robot will have to wait another week to find out what happens in the big finale. USA Network has postponed the season one finale, pushing it from Wednesday, Aug. 26 to Wednesday, Sept. 2 after the tragic shooting death of reporter Alison

If you tuned in to the USA Network at 10 p.m. (EST) Wednesday night to watch the final episode of Season 1 of "Mr. Robot," you may have been a bit surprised to find that it wasn't broadcast. Instead, the show was postponed, the network issuing a statement saying that out of"respect to the victims, their families and colleagues, and our viewers," they had made the decision to air the final episode of the season the first week of September.

The Hollywood Reporter posted August 26 that the USA Network announced early Wednesday that the season ending episode, scheduled to air at 10 p.m., would be postponed until the following Wednesday. According to the network, the episode apparently has a "graphic scene" that is somewhat similar to the tragic events that unfolded during a live television broadcast in western Virginia early Wednesday morning.

During a live WDBJ-TV interview from Smith Mountain Lake, reporter Alison Parker and cameraman Adam Ward were shot and killed by a former colleague, reporter Blake Williams (whose real name was Vester Flanagan). The shootings sparked a massive manhunt that ended in a car chase in northern Virginia and Flanagan crashing his vehicle, then shooting himself before state troopers could get to him.

The USA Network's statement read (compiled at Fortune from Twitter posts): "The previously filmed season finale of 'Mr. Robot' contains a graphic scene similar in nature to today's tragic events in Virginia. Out of respect to the victims, their families and colleagues, and our viewers, we are postponing tonight's episode. Our thoughts go out to all those affected during this difficult time."

"Mr. Robot" is critically acclaimed and has even garnered a few "best show on television" accolades since it premiered online in May. The show follows Elliot Allderson (Rami Malek), a vigilante hacker that works for an internet security firm and dreams of somehow saving the world from the all-powerful Big Brother-ish E Corp (which Elliot calls "Evil Corp") and its means of control -- money. Elliot is recruited by fsociety, a hacktivist group led by Mr. Robot (played by Christian Slater) intent on bringing E Corp down. Somewhat dark and dystopian, the show's perspective is man versus man and machine with only the slimmest chances that Elliot, his friends, and mankind will escape becoming slaves to an electronic/financial new world order. Elliot, who narrates the action while suffering from near-debilitating social anxiety disorder and clinical depression, is nothing if not the embodiment of desperation, qualified hope, and perseverance.

"Mr. Robot" will conclude its season on Wednesday, September 2, at its regular air time, 10 p.m. The show was granted a second season before its official television premiere on June 24. As mentioned, the pilot debuted online. It received such positive feedback, not to mention over 3 million views, that USA Network announced, according to, before the first show that they had "confidence in the series, and we're excited to see where this timely drama will take us for season two."

The decision to postpone the season finale of "Mr. Robot" isn't the first time a television show was not aired due to actual events corresponding to content within the show itself. As pointed out by The Hollywood Reporter, the Season 3 finale of "Buffy the Vampire Slayer" was not broadcast until two months after it's scheduled air date. The episode featured a school shooting and was postponed due to its proximity to the April 1999 Columbine massacre.

Friday, 3 June 2016

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows Review

Starting Buzz: Hey Falks we are now going to talk about Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles Movie | Cast | Review | Trailer 

Cast in Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtle :

Megan Fox – April O’Neil
Will Arnett – Vernon Fenwick
Laura Linney – Chief Vincent
Stephen Amell – Casey Jones
Noel Fisher – Michelangelo
Jeremy Howard – Donatello
Pete Ploszek – Leonardo
Alan Ritchson – Raphael
Tyler Perry – Baxter Stockman
Brian Tee – Shredder
Stephen Farrelly – Rocksteady (as Sheamus)
Gary Anthony Williams – Bebop
Peter Donald Badalamenti II – Splinter (as Peter D. Badalementi)
Tony Shalhoub – Splinter (voice)
Brad Garrett – Krang (voice)

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows Review 

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows will make you very happy indeed. This is a movie made for you, especially if you loved the cartoon in the 1980s, because Out of the Shadows feels exactly like that. Imagine sitting on the couch, bowl of cereal to your right full of sugary goodness, on a Saturday morning, parents still asleep, the cartoons about to begin. If that appeals to your inner child, then boy do I have the movie for you, because Out of the Shadows delivers on that front. So as someone who isn’t a fan of these characters, I gave this movie a 6. But if you love them, add 2 or even 3 points to that, based on your degree of adoration.
Dave Green’s previous film, Earth to Echo, was a sweet throwback to 1980s Amblin sensibilities shot through a modern first-person lens. Out of the Shadows is more traditional, but Green turns out to be the perfect director for the material due to his sense of nostalgia and fun. Unlike the previous Turtles movie, this time the foursome are front and center, with April O’Neil (Megan Fox) and Vernon Fenwick (Will Arnett) put to the sidelines. And that’s fine – we came to see the Turtles, after all. 
Since the events of the last film, the Turtles have been content to stay in the dark, doing their good deeds while Fenwick takes the credit for apprehending the notorious Shredder (Brian Tee). But Shredder has nefarious plans of escape, and with the help of mad scientist Baxter Stockman (Tyler Perry, only missing a villainous mustache to stroke), Shredder will unleash chaos on the world in the form of the alien invader Krang (Brad Garrett). Along the way, Shredder genetically modifies a couple of henchmen to become a formidable foe for the Turtles – giant warthog Bebop (Gary Anthony Williams) and rhino Rocksteady (Stephen Farrelly).
Storywise, that’s pretty much it. We are taken through action set piece after action set piece, as pixelated characters bounce off each other in spectacular fashion. And for those people invested in them, that will be enough – Green and cinematographer Lula Carvalho shoot the action sequences with skill and not the customary Michael Bay-produced visual cacophony. When the Turtles are on screen, there’s a real visceral punch to the proceedings and the movie’s rhythms take over. A sequence in the Brazilian rainforest is especially thrilling, as the camera swoops and dives throughout. The 3D is well done here, and the action sequences are well served by it.
It’s when the humans are onscreen that Out of the Shadows becomes ponderous and awful. Again, we’re not here for them, but these actors could have made the movie just a little tolerable. Megan Fox does her customary bad work here – she’s inert and lifeless, and a scene where she tries to use her charms on Stockman flops like a dead fish. Arnett isn’t much better, but at least he knows exactly the impact he has in these kinds of movies and plays it appropriately. Tyler Perry is actually entertaining. His weird stylings work for the character of Baxter Stockman and his maniacal evil-scientist laugh works. He’s the only one of the live actors who is having fun with the part, and he’s practically a live-action cartoon himself.
I feel like I have to dedicate an entire paragraph to Laura Linney, who should be as far away from this kind of movie as humanity should be from an atomic blast  It was extraordinarily depressing to watch her here – she’s one of our greatest actresses, and this kind of movie simply doesn’t suit her at all, and I’m fully aware that she once starred in Congo, but she’s grown past these kinds of roles. All I can think is that she needed a new deck on her house, or she has nieces and nephews who begged her to take the role. Simply put, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles is beneath her. Maybe this is endemic of a larger issue for older women in Hollywood, struggling to find relevant roles while taking parts like this. That’s a discussion for another review. But here, she was painful to watch, and while I will not begrudge Laura Linney her paycheck, I wish it was for a role more worthwhile.

This is a conflicted review – most of Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows was grating and unpleasant for me, but I can also recognize that this material just isn’t suited to me, and I cannot deny that Dave Green has successfully made a film that will work on all cylinders for its fanbase. If you love Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, you will love this movie, hands down. Out of the Shadows is a course correction from the previous film, getting everything right that the fans love. If you’re a 10-year-old boy, this will likely be the best movie you see this year. But if your sensibilities are skewed a bit older (and this is coming from a guy who loves Star Wars and the Marvel movies here), you may have a miserable time.