"The Walking Dead" - "Clear": I Know You Have A Little Life In You Yet, I Know You Have A Lot Of Strength Left
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"The Walking Dead" - "Clear": I Know You Have A Little Life In You Yet, I Know You Have A Lot Of Strength Left

By TK | TV Reviews | March 5, 2013 | Comments ()


“Clear,” the twelfth episode of Season Three of “The Walking Dead,” was easily one of the more interesting ones, in no small part due to the fact that it essentially abandoned the formula made common by this season. It was a one-shot episode, removed from the overall story arc, but one that beautifully demonstrated everything that can, when handled properly, make the show so fantastic.

There’s something to be said for focusing on a small, tightly-shot set of characters, never deviating from them or their current predicaments, and such was the case with “Clear.” A unique and riveting episode, it may have had a purpose in terms of the overall storyline (gathering weapons in preparation for the coming last stand against The Governor), but it also served as a focused study of a handful of characters. As an added bonus, it also did a fine, if massively depressing job of tying up one the show’s most frustrating loose end, namely the fate of Morgan, Rick’s erstwhile rescuer from Season One.

That fate was perhaps the cruelest that the show has had to offer thus far, that of a man who spared his reanimated wife only to witness her devour his son, and force him to destroy them both. Lennie James, returning to the role, was absolutely amazing as a man who has been devastated by the strain of a world gone mad, one that has been relentlessly raining blows upon him. It would have been easy to play him for a wacko and overdo the idea of a man who simply cracked. Yet they instead chose to show a man for whom survival is literally all he has left. Morgan can’t do anything except survive, for to do anything else — to face his demons, to dwell on his past, to contemplate his future — is to relive that nightmare all over again, and instead he chooses to simply fortify and defend, over and over, without thought or purpose.

Nonetheless, there is still madness, understandably so. James perfectly captured that (aided by some utterly spectacular set design, between the ingenious traps and the scrawling on the walls), and made the character so much more than a troubled loner, but rather a fully realized, sympathetic, tragic character whose broken spirit is worn plain on his face. The idea of doing what he had to do would break any man — every man — and it was depicted with startling empathy and deftness.

Rick and Carl, meanwhile, also grew as characters. Carl is demonstrating a little more maturity each week, even if his moment of recklessness this time around was a brief source of frustration. For a moment I thought we were returning to Season Two Carl, and I was ready to wish for his death once again, but ultimately Chandler Riggs gave a solid show as a young boy trying hard to do right by what’s left of his family. Meanwhile Rick, more and more, continues to realize that not everyone can — or should — be saved. His final acceptance of Morgan’s wishes was a more than a little heartbreaking, but I applaud the show for not taking the easy route and giving us a tearful reunion and bringing Morgan into the fold. This road was a far more challenging one, but also one that felt more honest and made the horror of the world of “The Walking Dead” seem that much more real. Perhaps the most savage demonstration of this wasn’t just Morgan, but the fate of the desperate stranger that gets left behind not once, but twice, by a group that has grown so insular and distrustful that the idea of helping fellow survivors has become more of a risk — if not a burden — than anything else. Is this really what our group has become? Has been forced to become?

But more than anything else, this episode deserves to be commended — if not goddamn celebrated — for being the coming out party for Michonne. At last, we get to see Danai Gurira actually act, and damn if she isn’t pretty good at it. Does this mean that they’ve finally figured out how to handle her character? Who and what they want her to be? Because “Clear” showed that they can have all of the smokey glowering and stoic silence, yet still inject nuance and personality and life into the character. From the very beginning, where her simple, soft delivery of “no, Rick, I don’t have a problem,” spoke volumes, Michonne suddenly became real, and not just a weird, silent caricature.

It was a little jarring and more than a little frustrating, to see her evolution spring forth so suddenly. It felt less like this episode moved too fast and more like the prior ones had wasted so much time, and that is what was frustrating. But there remained that air of tightly constrained violence, of frayed nerves and quivering anger, to the character, but also a much needed dose of humanity and angst and, at last, emotion, that made her seem more whole than ever before. She displayed a keen intelligence and wicked cleverness in her masterful manipulation of Carl, from the way she persuaded him to join together, to her final, critical part in his mission that she both salvaged, as well as lent a much needed breath of humor.



“Clear” was the type of episode that frankly, this show needs more of. There’s something to be said for taking a break from the central arcs of the show and spending some time just letting the characters interact organically, in independent settings, allowing us to learn about them without forcing it to happen within the tightly confined rules of the current story. “Clear” taught us a great deal about this small group of characters, allowing more freedom and flexibility for the path of its story, and ultimately resulting in an episode far more satisfying than the past few.

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Comments Are Welcome, Bigots and Trolls Are Not

  • Lucyintheskywithdiamonds

    This is easily the most powerful episode since season two and I’m glad that it was shown at this point in season three. I think we were all experiencing just a little fatigue when dealing with the conditions at the prison and the constant threat of Woodbury. I felt like it got to the point where we were beating a dead horse and conflict in the group and in Woodbury just never seemed to get resolved. When I watched the preview for this episode in my office at DISH I was really excited about what they might see when they got to Rick’s home town. I was also really excited finally find out what happened to Morgan, even though it was sad. I don’t get to see the newest episode of The Walking Dead the night it airs because I’m usually at work but thanks to the Hopper and DISH Anywhere I can catch up on the show on my iPad anytime I want.

  • Steve

    One thing nobody seemed to see - the zombified wife of Morgan got killed on the way out of the cafe by Carl's gun. Sure looked like her.

  • DeltaJuliet

    I did a double take too.....it looked just like her.

  • Lyndsay

    Nope. Morgan killed her, remember? he said so in his monologue - he had to kill both his wife and son. He blamed himself for his son's death because he didn't have the heart to shoot his wife sooner, and she ended up killing him. I got the sense that him being holed up in his own "prison" was what he felt he deserved for not saving his son earlier from that fate.

  • Oledumare

    I think this episode was amazing, it really worked well. There is something missing in the analysis: in some way, the dialogues between Rick and Morgan were meant to be a inner mind monologue for Rick. Morgan might have been a psyche mirror to Rick insofar he suffered the lost of his beloved ones just like Rick did with Lori (maybe not in the same tramautizing level), and while Rick was comforting and giving hope of a better future to Morgan , he was talking to himself, specially in that line where he said that thinking of the future was painful because it was a real option. Just amazing. And I think this idea might be real since Morgan is a character from the past so it connects with the past Rick, before Lari died. The fact that Rick let alone Morgan meant that Morgan is a completely broken soul, uncaple of recovering maybe. So Rick decides to go the other way: give future a chance. At the end of the episode, we see a more lucid Rick and he is even able to talk rationally about his mental crack. Maybe the episode title "Clear" is a reflection on Rick mental status.

  • emmelemm

    Agree that this was one of the best episodes of the season, if not the series, so far, and with the "when the show gets things right, it can get them *really* right". Which, of course, carries the corollary that when they get it wrong, they get it so wrong they practically burn all the bridges.

    The development of Michonne was great and long overdue, of course. I kind of viewed her arc in this episode from an angle that I haven't seen mentioned yet: Michonne basically orchestrated (should I say manipulated?) her own integration into the group. She overhears Rick and Carl talking about how "right now, we have a common interest, but after that, she's gone". I think she suddenly realized that, even if she doesn't want to stay with the prison gang *forever*, it's better to have them as allies than enemies, and the prison isn't a bad place to take shelter. And she sees that she's alienated them/made herself an enemy even *more* than she realized or meant to, with all her silent glowering, withholding information (such as about Andrea), and her personal mission in the midst of the larger mission, etc.

    She sees that, if she wants to redeem herself to the group, the easiest way to do that right here right now is to get Carl on her side. Hence, the going with him on his "run". Agreeing to do what Carl wants even though it may be reckless and unnecessary (get the photo). The lugging back the crib so Dad doesn't know what they were really up to.

    So Carl's on her side now, because she's helped him with *his* agenda and been his ally. Then Carl tells Rick, "I think she's one of us." Then Michonne can tell Rick has softened a bit because Carl gave the stamp of approval, so she goes further to tell Rick, "I talk to my dead boyfriend." And suddenly, they're "ha ha, we're both a little nuts" buddies.

    Well played, Michonne. Well played.

  • That French Guy

    Yeaaah for Kate Bush quote !

  • Bodhi

    I though it was a fantasic episode & probably one of the best ever. It was wonderful that Danai Gurira FINALLY got a chance to act & she was great!! I thought that Chandler Riggs also did a great job in this one. His little meltdown when he dropped the picture was very convincing & his exchange with Michone over the cat was hilarious & perfectly done.

    Well done all around folks, now keep it up

  • puppybrite

    Am I the only one that turned the tv on just as the "previously on walking dead" footage played a recap of morgan totally ruining the surprise that he was going to show up in this episode? I hate it when shows do that. =(

    Also, was Michonne seriously into that hideous cat or was that a joke?

  • Rocabarra

    You were not the only one. I am still hugely peeved about that.

  • This was easily one of my favorite episodes, and if Gimple can get Michonne talking, I'm all in.

    Rick has had quite a transformation from good guy to the guy who doesn't even blink at a dude screaming for help. Though it's understandable he'd be leery of anyone at this point, I think it's also dangerous to go completely opposite--to lose humanity. His group has already dwindled to a fraction of its origins, and if there's any hope at all for anyone's future, people have to find a way to sort of sniff each other out.

    It almost goes without saying (but I have to mention), Lennie James was just beautiful to watch. Maybe he spurred Michonne to life... I loved the easiness between Michonne and Rick, and for that matter, between Michonne and Carl. It was like the three of them had an instant shorthand with each other. I see potential for a good relationship there.

  • VonnegutSlut

    This was definitely one of the top five episodes of the entire series & I wholeheartedly agree with pretty much everyone else's analysis of it.

    My only side point is this ep served to underline what has been a minor but consistent frustration I've had with our band of not-so-merry men & women: WHY HAVEN'T YOU BEEN FORTIFYING THE SHIT OUTTA THE PRISON "MORGAN-STYLE" FROM THE VERY BEGINNING?

    I suppose it can be argued that in the timeline of the show, they haven't had time to do so but I don't really buy that. Given all the living and undead constantly trying to end them so violently, you'd think they'd budget their time for that sort of thing.

    And if they don't engage in that sort of booby-trapping now that they've seen how effective it can be, it's gonna drive me apeshit.

  • kushiro -

    Not only have they not been there very long, but stuff keeps happening. First, Hershel gets bitten, then they had to deal with the prisoners. Then T-Dog dies and Lori has the kid, so they have to get baby stuff while Rick goes haywire. Next, Glen and Maggie get taken, so it's off to Woodbury to save them.

    In contrast, Morgan's had the better part of a year, plus a town full of supplies to use, and basically nothing else to do besides using up a entire school's worth of chalk.

    But, yeah, they better get on that soon.

  • Aislinn

    You forgot about Morgan's other reason for not joining Rick's group: "What do you need the guns for?" He immediately realizes that if the prison is safe from walkers, then they need the guns to protect them from someone else and opts out post-haste.

    Also that speech about how 'weak people....inherited the earth' made me cry. Goddamn you, Lennie James.

  • PaddyDog

    Do they give Emmys to shows like The Walking Dead? Because Lennie James should get all the Emmys for Sunday's performance. He was phenomenal. There were those glimpses of original compassionate guy under the paranoid, rabid survivor he's become. That last poignant view of him loading up the zombies to burn...it killed me. On the one hand, it was making sure they're gone but on the other hand, it was a service to them to not just let the bodies rot. The pile of previously burned zombies looked very similar to some Holocaust memorial sculptures I've seen. The whole set-up was so visually interesting, I watched it a second time, volume off just to take it in. Bravo, set-design people. Bravo!

  • Lyndsay

    Thanks for describing - when I was watching it I didn't make that connection that he was burning the bodies, so I was really confused as to what he was doing with the body on the stretcher at the end.

  • emmelemm

    Lennie James is a force of nature.

    Yes, I watch the Talking Dead, let's just get that out of the way. Yes, Chris Hardwick is a hyper-active little puppy, but so what? He's even occasionally adorable. So there was this snippet of an interview with Andrew Lincoln, who said that the primary "speech" scene with Lennie James was filmed on his (Lincoln's) birthday, and he said it was the best birthday present he's ever gotten.

  • Bodhi

    I love Talking Dead & I don't care who knows it. Sometimes its more ridiculous than anything, but Sunday night's was really good. It really depends on the quests & Scott Porter & Aisha Tyler were great fun

  • Lyndsay

    Aisha Tyler is awesome, I'm glad she got on it and promoted her podcast - she's fantastic on "Archer". I don't care what anyone says, I love Chris Hardwick and his Nerdist podcast, and I think he is adorable and he is hilarious live. He's perfect to host it because he's such a fan. He's infinitely more likable and funny once you start listening to him interview people on Nerdist. He seems like a genuinely nice guy.

  • Lindsey Gregory

    Fantastic episode, I have already re-watched it twice. I LOVED that Michonne was finally given opportunity ample opportunity to speak up and show character and personality and I even laffed when, after Rick says something about her eating Morgan's food, she shrugged and said, "That mat said 'welcome'"

    Also... I think Rick and Michonne had a moment there at the end. *here's hoping*

  • Ozioma

    RICK: We're eating his food now?
    MICHONNE: (shrugs, continues chewing) Mat said 'Welcome.'

    I literally went "Oh my God, she emoted. PRAISE JEEBUS!"

  • DeltaJuliet

    It was great. Just hearing her crunch those chips. It cracked me up. When this show gets it right, it gets it SO right.

  • Lyndsay

    It really made me think of what would happen to the food supply in that situation. I would miss fresh produce so much! I don't know what the hell they're eating anymore but I suspect its been awhile since anyone's eaten fresh fruit.

  • DeltaJuliet

    I know they were working towards planting crops at the prison but they never seem to have the time to get to it.

  • Ted Zancha

    I absolutely LOVED this episode. Everything about it worked for me. I was so happy to see some life in Michonne and Rick is realizing he cant be crazy Rick. I thought the scenes between Morgan and Rick were amazing. And Michonne had two jokes!

    I do have to say that I found Carl's need to go get the picture not only acceptable but it really fell in line with the rest of the story. This was an episode about keeping your humanity. About staying alive and finding things to live for. They got to see how Morgan has just become this shell of a man. A man who is doomed to this awful fate of "clearing." Rick was able to see what will happen to him if he doesn't collect himself. Michonne got to see what will happen if she doesn't talk and connect with people. I think Carl has been going through some pretty dark stuff this season and he is coming out of it all pretty cold and distant. So to see him actively searching for something to help reconnect with his humanity (getting a picture for Judith, but also himself) was a really nice touch.

    Please, please, please let them do more episodes like this. Break away, let us see who these different characters are. And thank God there was no Andrea.

  • emmelemm

    Agreed very much on the Carl stuff. I thought it was interesting that he saw Morgan's map on the wall, with "Rick's House - Burnt Out" and realized that that really meant anything the family had had before was truly gone.

    And how - not even sure what the word is, really - amazing that Carl then remembered that, "Oh, there's a picture of my family hanging on a wall of a local restaurant." I mean, on the one hand, that's the least useful or consequential thing to remember when they're about to have the fight of their lives (with the Governor). On the other hand, it's the *most* important thing, long-term, if the survivors are to survive as humans with emotion.

  • Ozioma

    The preview for next week's episode made me frown. I immediately went from "Now THAT was a TWD episode" to "Oh God, not Andrea again...."

  • Lyndsay

    Her character is so inconsistent. She's staying with the Governor...yet decides to stab him in his sleep just because Carol told her to? And what does she think will be accomplished by going to the prison and talking to them? I don't think she has any clue what she is doing.

  • Ted Zancha

    Well that's depressing. I try not to watch the "Next Time" segments. Damn you show producers. Just send her away.

    I almost thought it would be a good idea to give her a side episode to get into her character. But really, she has become way to insufferable and unrealistic that I don't think they can salvage her character at all.

  • lowercase_ryan

    This was pretty much a feel good episode in my book. Comic relief, no important deaths, they found guns & ammo, I expected Ice Cube's "It Was A Good Day" to play as they drove off after picking up the back pack.

  • Lyndsay

    this show really needs to end on a good rap song at some point.

  • John G.

    the Ice Cube dictionary defines a "good day" as when one doesn't have to use one's "AK". They didn't use an AK that day, ipso facto it was a good day.

  • emmelemm

    Morgan's son being eaten by his wife kinda punctured my feel-good, knowwotimean?

  • $1754390

    Probably the best episode since the pilot IMO. Also interesting is that it was written by the new showrunner Scott Gimple so hopefully we'll see more episodes like this in the future!

  • lowercase_ryan

    This ep was written by the new showrunner correct?

  • Ted Zancha

    Yes it was. Which I will take as a good sign.

  • lowercase_ryan

    Me too, the future looks bright.

  • Jenn TheYellowDart

    So bright, you gotta wear shades?

  • emmelemm

    Agreed. I felt good when I noticed that.

  • prairiegirl

    Terrific, completely on the mark review. This was perhaps my favorite episode of the current season for so many reasons. There was heart-pounding suspense (when they were in the restaurant I swear you could have heard my heart thumping in the next room), a tear-inducing confession from Morgan, the creepy (literal) writing on the wall, a bit of levity, and best of all a Michonne with thoughts and feelings and actual DIALOGUE! Her moments with Carl were fantastic and I loved her stealth re-entry into the restaurant to retrieve their treasures. I hope they keep up this arc with her. And let's hope this doesn't mean they're going to off her in the next episode. Given the show's previous treatment of T-Dogg, Oscar, etc., I'm not very optimistic.

    Based on the preview at the end of the episode, I am not looking forward to next week though as it looks like it is going to be an Andrea fest once again. Can someone please dispatch a walker to off her ASAP?

  • F'mal DeHyde

    I wonder if Andrea would be more tolerable with another actress in the part. Granted, the character is shat into some ridiculous situations but Lori Holden is slightly annoying in the best of times.

  • God Of Bal-Sagoth

    Not likely, because I actually really like Laurie Holden in other stuff. And I find Andrea to be absolutely insufferably awful.

  • emmelemm

    Ditto. I mean, Laurie Holden is just fine. Andrea is terrible.

  • Bert_McGurt

    It's a damn shame what they've done with her in the series. Comic Andrea is AWESOME.

  • TK

    True story: I didn't watch this until yesterday, and fellow writer Cindy Davis sent me a message Sunday night telling me that I was going to be very pleased. My first thought was," Oh thank God, they killed Andrea."

    I confess, I'm still a little disappointed.

  • prairiegirl

    Ha! I hear you. I was just happy I didn't have to see her face or hear her speak. Andrea, be gone! She is the most loathsome character on the show by a mile.

    Also, I forgot to mention it above but I thought Morgan's performance was just riveting. Begging Rick to kill him. What a horrific existence. You really would pray for death at that point.

  • Bert_McGurt

    Yep, totally agreed. I got a big kick out of this episode. It's been interesting to see how they flip-flop on the timeline from the books, pulling things in from various places, combining characters in some ways and diverging them in others, and tweaking things so that they're recognizable, but still distinct and unpredictable. I also really hope they continue this trend of letting Michonne, you know, SPEAK. She was great in this one. And that last scene, where they picked up the backpack? Damn.

    I'm interested to see if they bring back some of Morgan's novel ideas for traps - not just for the walkers, but for Woodbury too. I loved that the few hours Michonne spent with Daryl were more than enough to convince her to grab that crossbow. If anything, my only point of contention is Rick just shaking off a six-inch stab wound to the shoulder, but whatever.

  • emmelemm

    We are all hoping they have learned something about mousetraps for walkers. Surely the prison has an endless supply of barbed wire? They just need to deploy it more walker-deterrent-ly.

  • Badger

    Medpacks man. They do a body right

  • I was kind of confused how they wound up in Rick's town. Are they really that close that they can just zip over for a quick gun-run whenever they feel like it? If that's the case, how was it that they had to stumble on the prison in the first place? Wouldn't Rick, a cop from the area, have been well aware of its existence?

    I don't mean this as a complaint, exactly. I'm just a little confused. Feel free to explain it away so I can stop lingering on it.

  • John G.

    well, they may be nowhere near Rick's town. It may have taken days to get there. We don't know. The group has been wandering all Winter, so when they found the prison it could have been hundreds of miles away from Rick's town. On the other hand, they may be near Rick's town, and Rick may have had full knowledge of the nearby prison, but would never have thought of it as a place to stay while they were traveling around. I never would have thought first of a prison as a good place to go, since it's probably overrun with prisoner zombies and until you get there, you have no idea if it's fences are standing and if it's at all a safe place to go.

  • Wednesday

    It wouldn't really be that far away by car. They're likely somewhere between Atlanta and Ft. Benning. Which is around 80 miles or so, so it could be any town between there. Remember, Rick was able to ride to midtown Atlanta on horseback in the beginning pretty quickly, so his little fictional town probably wasn't that far to begin with.

    I'm more confused by the fact that all the Hyundais are so clean all the time. Can't reinforce your prison fortress, but you have time to wash the car? Good luck come pine pollen season, Rick!

  • John G.

    All of the cars, yes every single one, was found inside a garage that also had tons of extra gas laying around. :)

  • Bodhi

    Oh God, the plant sperm of doom! You know its gonna be a bad year when you can see the pollen in the cones on the trees from the highway

  • I had the same question, along with "where are they getting the gas for all of this travel?"

  • Rob

    Probably just siphoning it out of the gas tanks of the thousands of abandoned cars lying around.

  • Lyndsay

    I'm fine with the cars having gas in them, but they are way too clean and shiny that look like they just came from the car wash for a world in which there are guts and blood being sprayed everywhere every 10 minutes. I highly doubt any car washes are open.

  • I'm still having a problem with Rick not knowing about the prison, too.

  • lowercase_ryan

    I would warn you not to go down that road, it becomes a rabbit hole. Next you'll be asking why the zombies were suddenly unable to break through glass when Carl was playing the cool cucumber outside of the cafe.

  • desultorykcp

    Ha! I was totally yelling that during the episode. "Oh, so the zombies can't break glass now?"

  • I'll go down any road I please!

  • Juno

    I dont think it was that close. if you remember from the last episode, they left at night and they didn't appear to arrive at their destination until morning, so I assume its a few hours away. as a cop, yes rick probably would be very aware of the prison. I don't let little details like this get to me, as this is a fantastical show about zombies :)

  • Lyndsay

    I disagree - he's a cop, he knows that the first thing the prisoners would do is attack him and his family. Have you seen Oz? When civilization breaks down, prison is the LAST place you want to be! The prison wasn't safe until a) most of the prison had already been zombified or killed and b) he had built up enough of a fighting force ready to take it. At some point, he became aware from traveling around with the group that there was very little of normal civilization left, and that this might be a possibility. But in the beginning of the zombie outbreak (or after - remember, he lost 3 weeks in the hospital), if I'm Rick I'm just trying to piece together what is going on and what is left, would I bring my family to a prison, which could be filled with both zombies AND hostile inmates? As T-Dog would say, Aw HELL NAW!

  • Lyndsay

    Furthermore, let's say I'm Carol, Maggie or one of the other women in the group. I am NOT thrilled about going to a men's prison. Let's be realistic, most women know that when all hell breaks loose, we are going to be raped on a massive scale - especially entering an all-male environment like a prison. It is pretty much unavoidable. (Historically, in anarchic conditions of war, the odds are pretty high that women are targeted for rape - see every war of the past 4 centuries for examples). I don't care how many men are around to defend me, or how much Krav Maga I know, or how skilled I am with a firearm - sorry, I am not setting one foot inside a prison unless every last person in that prison is dead.

  • DeltaJuliet

    I feel the same . I mentioned to my husband a couple of times (even as we were in bed that night falling asleep) how close was this town to the prison? Wouldn't Rick have known about it? I know where the prisons are where I live. It was strange.

    And also the fact that the zombies couldn't break thru the glass. That bugged a little but I tried to not let it take me out of the moment. It was a great episode of a show that I truly enjoy watching. It doesn't need to be a scientific thesis for Pete's sake.

  • Lyndsay

    Maybe Rick purposely drove back to his old town, knowing how to get there, to see what was left and to reconnect to his past life in reality (and get out of the crazy pants world in his head)? I was confused too that they were so close to the prison but in tv time we don't know how long it really took to get there.

  • John G.

    I have no idea where prisons are around me. Is that weird?

  • DeltaJuliet

    Not especially. But I bet you would if you were in law enforcement.

  • I forgot about the nighttime departure, and you're definitely right about not sweating the details.

  • John G.

    This episode was GREAT! Please do more like this

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