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The Walking Dead: Origins



After avoiding the issue for more than 10 years, The Walking Dead zombie virus origin has finally been explained. When writing his comic series, Robert Kirkman deliberately chose not to reveal the TWD zombie origins, and throughout the entire story, he never comes close to deciphering the truth. AMC's The Walking Dead TV adaptation inherited his philosophy and has consistently shied away from giving the audience a science lesson. Indeed, the closest The Walking Dead ever came to spilling the biological beans would be season 1's CDC episode, which Kirkman later expressed regret over. The Walking Dead: World Beyond season 2 finale post-credits sequence answers the question viewers have been asking for more than a decade. How did the zombie apocalypse start in The Walking Dead?




The Walking Dead: Origins



The Walking Dead: World Beyond's post-credits scene takes place at a biomedical facility in France, which seems to be where the Walking Dead zombie virus originated. Though long since abandoned, one of the lab's former researchers has returned in hopes of continuing her work to discover a cure, but she's accosted by an unidentified survivor smoking a cigarette. When the scientist declares her optimistic intention to end TWD's zombie apocalypse, her attacker replies, "End this? You started this." On the wall, there's also the rather ominous message, "Les Morts Sont Nés Ici." For non-French speakers, this broadly translates to "The Dead Are Born Here." Here's everything known so far on the TWD zombie origins.


From these two huge clues, only one possible conclusion can be drawn - The Walking Dead zombie apocalypse finds its roots in a French laboratory. According to the smoking man, the facility housed numerous teams (he mentions Violet team and Primrose team) that worked on a project that ultimately became the TWD zombie origins. Since Primrose team had traveled to the U.S. shortly before the outbreak, it's possible other countries were involved in the study too, rather than France alone shouldering the blame.


The revelation of The Walking Dead virus origin essentially kills the show's biggest mystery, but this isn't necessarily a bad thing for television's longest-running zombie series. While viewers are still divided about whether it was a good choice for the ending of Walking Dead: World Beyond, there is always going to be some controversy attached to violating one of the zombie genre's time-honored traditions - keeping the origins of the zombies a mystery.


Now it's been established where the initial zombie outbreak occurred, the Daryl Dixon spinoff show will likely explore the TWD zombie virus ground zero, since it's confirmed it will take Norman Reedus's character to France. The geography around where the TWD zombie origins first emerged are going to look very different from where the flagship show was set.


Several characters have been confirmed for the series, such as Quinn (Adam Nagaitis), who operates a nightclub and runs in the black market, and Isabelle (Clémence Poésy) who is a member of a religious group. Based on these characters, it seems that France is operating at a much more advanced and functional level than North America. The solo Daryl show will probably explore the origins of the zombies featured in The Walking Dead at a much greater capacity, and according to Norman Reedus via the San Diego Comic Con, it's set to be "epic in scale."


Morgan does a fantastic job walking viewers through the days with Lucille after her cancer diagnosis. He steps up to be the husband he should have always been as he cares for her and risks his life to find the much-needed medicine.


But the biggest sign of Dee's future as Alpha was yet to come. At the end of the episode, mother and daughter came across a group of people speaking ever so softly and walking like zombies with walker masks over their faces. When Dee asked the group's leader what they wanted, she was told, "I'm Hera. Don't speak. Whisper." And was then prompty knocked out.


The Walking Dead Origins is a fantastic celebration of the long series as it heads into its final season. The series can be a little repetitive but for fans of the walking dead, it's a nice little recap from our core group of characters.


Abstract: "The Walking Dead" has become a staple in the zombie genre with almost 200 issues of comics and a televised adaptation in 2018, airing its eighth season. Inspired by George Romeo's Night of the Living Dead (1968). Robert Kirkman has created a fictional zombie series that captures human relationships as the characters try to survive flesh-eating zombies and human antagonists. The focus of this project is on the only prominent black woman in the text, Michonne. She is the katana-wielding involuntary superwoman to Rick Grimes's band of the survivors. Michonne, though, a revolutionary character of the genre, is bound by tropes of the nineteenth century, as the origins of zombies and slavery follow her as she navigates through Kirkman's zombie land of white privilege.


Fox's Batman prequel series could be considered a first-place show ... if we were talking about the year's biggest disappointments. Â I was impressed with the pilot, and gave the show plenty of time to work out the bat-kinks throughout my recaps, but it's squandered any good will I had since the debut. Â I'm fine with showing the transition from Bruce Wayne to Batman, just as I'm on board with exploring the infamous villains' origins, but do they really have to create new antagonists from whole cloth? Â Are there not enough fringe villains in Batman's decades-long history to pull from? Â Other shows manage to feed fanboys with plenty of Easter eggs while delivering shows with a solid storytelling foundation. Â Gotham does neither. 041b061a72


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