Scott Grimes Joins CBS' 'NCIS: LA' Spinoff, Two Cast In AMC's 'The Killing' - Deadline.com
Rising British actor Max Fowler (BBC’s May Day) has joined the third season of the AMC’s drama series The Killing as a series regular. Also added to the show as a new regular is Bex Taylor-Klaus, an 18-year-old newcomer from Atlanta. They will join returning stars Mireille Enos and Joel Kinnaman and fellow new cast addition Elias Koteas on Season 3 of the Fox TV Studios-produced drama, in which homicide detective Sarah Linden will investigate the disappearance of another teen girl. Fowler, repped by KLWGN, Eamonn Bedford in the UK and attorney Fred Toczek, will play Twitch, a good-looking and savvy teenager who has been arrested for prostitution, drug possession and trespassing but has always managed to charm and manipulate his way out of sticky situations while dreaming of a Hollywood career as a model/actor. Taylor-Klaus, repped by the Corsa Agency and Curtis Talent Management, will play Bullet, a 16-year-old tough guy looking out for all the local street girls who is in fact… a she.
BREAKING BAD Creator Vince Gilligan Will Write & Direct the Series Finale | The Daily BLAM!
and chills. I heard they were gonna fade to black mid scene.Quote:
"I'm sad, it's a very bittersweet thing. I'm very sad about it being over. There's always going to be somebody who says they wished it went a different way. But if it ends well, if it ends right. … Hopefully we're going to please the bulk of our viewers with this ending. We're going to leave it all on the field, I can tell you that."
Thoughts on last night's TWD ep 3x09?
I don't think there was really too much that was really surprising. You knew there was no way Merle was going to be able to join the folks at the prison amicably, and no way Daryl was simply going to just let them push him aside.
I'm not one of the comic book'ers, so not sure if everything is playing out equally so far in this prison arc, but I guess I was moderately surprised that Rick didn't welcome in Tyrese's group eagerly, especially considering they know for sure that the Governor will likely be coming for vengeance.
Speaking of that, I'm having trouble with the plausibility factor of Woodbury at the moment. Yeah, Yeah, it's just a show, don't over-analyze, but here's what bugs me:
Earlier in season 3, The Governor tells Andrea that the population of Woodbury was around 75 or so. I'm assuming that includes The Governor's henchmen like Merle etc. I haven't taken the time to do a count, but between the few raids Ricks' group has done, they've taken down a fair amount of these henchmen; not to mention a handful of people wounded at the arena during the Merle/Daryl fight, and the one(s) bitten by the walkers who got in.
My point is, even if the number was 75 in total, they've lost at least 10 people in the past few episodes minimum, maybe a few more. So of the at most 65 people, how many of them would even reasonably be able to be called into service on a "raid" on the prison, if called to do so? The Governor himself even pointed out that most of the inhabitants of Woodbury were coddled, and sheltered from the real world outside of the walls; so would many of them even be of any use in a prison raid?
Now, they DO have military vehicles and some firepower to work with, but attacking a reinforced prison, with its strategically placed guard towers etc, I don't know how feasable an invasion from The Governor would even be.
So, take that with a grain of salt.