"The Walking Dead" - "The Suicide King": The Wreck Is Going Down, Get Out Before You Drown
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"The Walking Dead" - "The Suicide King": The Wreck Is Going Down, Get Out Before You Drown

By TK | TV Reviews | February 12, 2013 | Comments ()


At last, we return to the world of “The Walking Dead.” A million years ago, when season three broke, it left us hanging in the most terrible of ways, with lives in the balance and revelations left and right. In spite of some of the show’s awful missteps when it comes to race and gender, this season has been a powerhouse, and we were left wanting more. With “The Suicide King,” the ninth episode and mid-season premiere, we got more and then some.

There was certainly action to be had in this episode, though it was sparing — short and brutal was the game of the night. In fact, the action was the game of the night, the Thunderdome-esque madness of the Governor revealed as he pitted brother against brother in his own twisted gladiatorial games brought to life. Yet it wasn’t those games that were the most disturbing as much as it was the twisted bloodlust of the slavering denizens of Woodbury, a group of people living in such secluded isolation that they’ve forgotten what it’s like to be real human beings. Their shell of protection, and the resulting devotion to the Governor, has made them fools to his madness, and it was made clear in the opening sequence. Yet even more intense and brutal was the daring rescue by Rick and company, replete with Maggie sharp-shooting their way to freedom and Merle showing that despite all of his psychoses, he truly is his brother’s keeper. And perhaps what made this episode so riveting, so smartly executed was how all of these moments from the first five minutes would come into play for the remaining fifty-five.

This was an episode fraught with subtext, and the strongest theme flowing through it was that of family. In this new nightmare that our survivors scratch their way through, family has become something brand new, less defined by blood and more defined by common cause, and yet in the end, sometimes the blood still won out. Perhaps the greatest shock of the episode came the earliest, when Daryl abandoned the group in order to stay with Merle. It was a stunning, poignantly rendered moment, made all the more gripping by the desperation of Rick and Glenn as they tried everything to make him stay, yet also refused to yield (rightfully so) on the issue of Merle. One of the refreshing things is that this was one of those great moments where the decision-making processes made sense, even when they infuriated you. Daryl’s leaving with Merle was disappointing, but did we really think it would go the other way? Carol, in a moment that rounded out her character and provided it with some much-needed depth, explained it perfectly in her quiet little conversation with Beth. It’s not just family… it’s that a man like that gets in your head.

Yet the idea of getting into someone’s head wasn’t restricted to Merle and Daryl, either. Glenn was another one who is beginning to crack under the pressure, and his explosive confrontation with Rick was not only powerful and affecting, but also in some ways necessary for Glenn to grow as a character. He’s always been a favorite, but he’s also always been a little too easy to go along and get along. Yet now the stakes for Glenn have changed, and he’s having difficulty dealing with it after living through the horrors of the Governor’s not-so-gentle stewardship, particularly after witnessing their treatment of Maggie. Everything changes when the ones you love are threatened, when you’re part of a family, and his raw, nerve-rattled, unfocused fury at Rick was in many ways the perfect reaction when dealing with something new and terrifying, because just as you fear for the ones you love, sometimes you lash out at them in your weakest moments.

Back at the prison, there was a whole other kettle brewing — perhaps not as intense, but certainly still engaging. Herschel is being given some truly solid dialogue this season, after season two’s boring collection of pithy wise councilor pablum. There’s still an element of the wise elder trope to him, but it’s grounded in a revitalized sense of realism that makes the character more whole. He’s not just there to deliver platitudes, and his role in dealing with Tyrese’s group shows that. Not just in how he showed them kindness, but also in his unflinching willingness to isolate them (which also showed an ominous element lurking within Tyrese’s companions). He also brought the torment of Glenn and Maggie down to earth in a believable and relatable fashion.

Tyrese himself is proving to be an interesting character who will hopefully take up a larger role as the show progresses. There’s a quiet, patient strength that Chad Coleman brings to the character, a weariness coupled with dedication that makes for a leader who is potentially the equal of Rick. His handling of his too oddly and surprisingly sinister companions was solid character-building, and bodes well for the future. Which is just as well, because clearly Rick Grimes is coming apart at the seams. The progression seemed abrupt in some ways, yet Hershel’s comment on his lack of sleep and his hallucinatory phone calls from a prior episode all lead to a meltdown of possibly epic proportions at a time when things could not be worse, and when the group could not be more vulnerable.

That’s not to say that things in Woodbury are copacetic. Their leader is going through his own brand of meltdown, though one that’s scarier in its own right. David Morrisey continues to impress and terrify, from his opening, dead-eyed stare into the the face of chaos during the escape, to him completely shutting down and abandoning any pretense of the gentle leader, while also eschewing responsibility he has for how dependent and desperate his townspeople have become. They’re complacent because of the lies he’s told them, and the blood on his hands that he’s hid from them, and when the wheels start to come off, he begins to lash out in a vicious, inchoate fashion, as if he’s wholly unprepared for the possible destruction of the world he’s built. Once the ship begins to sink, and they start to try to abandon, he simply tunes them out. It’s amazing to watch. Andrea, on the other hand, continues to be underwritten and disappointing. Despite a couple of strong moments where she tries to keep the townspeople together (the same ones crying for her friend’s blood the night before, mind you), she’s still a mess of a character, pouting and resorting to “don’t shut me out” lines that are far too derivative and cliche for moments like these.

And then, there was Michonne. Stupid, stubborn, silent Michonne. I just can’t, you guys. I can’t right now with her. How are you supposed to be affected by a character who is given next to nothing to say?

Despite a couple of conventional missteps, “The Suicide King” was a strong return to this season’s form, one where there was surprisingly little action, and yet a great deal happened. Because the truth was, after that opening salvo of blood and smoke and bullets and brutality, this episode was less about the the arterial spray of zombie-related chaos, and rather more about the bonds of family and friends, and the lines drawn by blood. This was a period where we dug a little deeper into each character, and with a couple of exceptions aside, each character came out the better for it.

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Comments Are Welcome, Bigots and Trolls Are Not

  • WadeWWilson87

    Being a big fan of The Walking
    Dead, I couldn’t wait for the hiatus to be over. I work at DISH with a lot of
    fans, and I know they felt the same way, too. I won’t miss an episode this
    season. I won’t miss any of my other shows either, because my DISH Hopper
    records up to 6 shows at once during prime time hours, so my life as a TV
    fanatic is complete.

  • Aislinn

    You know, I was wondering why Sarah Wayne Callies was still listed as a cast member after her character got killed off.

    And now I know why. So she can appear at critical moments in a floaty wedding dress to be screamed at by her unstable husband.

  • Shy

    Michonne has the mind of a 12 years old girl. Where is logic in her actions?

    Well this is the situation – Michonne likes Andrea because she is her only friend. She thinks that Andrea falsely believe that Governor is good. Here she meets Rick and his people. She knows everything about them because Andrea told her during those months they spent together. What would smart person do? Go to Rick: “Hey, you are Rick right? I know who you are. I met Andrea. She is my friend and she is trapped in Woodbury. Help me to get her out”. Rick agrees. Andrea will escape from Governor the moment Rick will approach to her.

    You know what? I think I just understood WHAT MICHONNE WANTS. She knows that Andrea will return to Rick’s people the moment she will have the chance. And she will ask Michonne to join. But Michonne doesn’t want to join Rick. She is lonely wolf. She won’t take orders from Rick. She want’s to hang out by herself and do and kill whenever she wants. She doesn’t want Andrea to join Rick! Because she want’s Andrea FOR HERSELF.

    Who knows why. Maybe she is in love with Andrea. Maybe she is her only friend. That’s why all that silence! She doesn’t want Rick to find out because he will take Andrea from her. Remember that Michonne has brains of 12-years old. So here she is, just goes on with situation, hoping that miracle will happen and Governor will fall, and Rick will go away somehow, and Andrea will be back and together they will happily run to the woods to have tea parties with zombies…

  • Shy

    And then Michonne was wondering why Andrea left her and stayed in Woodbury... At first we thought that Michonne was some king of silent badass who always knows what she is doing. But in this episode it finally became clear that Michonne is just dumb and stupid. Like literally.

    She probably doesn’t even know herself why she could’t answer simply questions of Rick. There was no reason to hide that she knows Andrea. But Michonne is so used to be this "angry at everyone smart bad-ass" that she couldn’t get off that image even when logic and common sense was telling her to. No wonder Andrea would rather stay in Woodbury then go in wildness with brainless Michonne. I mean she spend with her 8 month, right. She just saw it before us.

  • Rooks

    Everything that needed to be said (written) was said (...written) already, and several times. Fantastic review for a disconcertingly up-and-down- episode. Thanks for teaching me a new word ("copacetic")!

  • Danielle

    The Walking Dead is so frustrating to watch now. And everytime someone complains about the relentless, pointless dialogue they get a rebuttal saying, "But the show is not just about gore and zombie-killing, it's about the relationships between the characters!!" Problem is...the writing is so bad that most of the dialogue makes me tune out or cringe. Just sayin'.
    Also...Rick needs to stop moving his head so much. It's weird.

  • DeltaJuliet

    My husband always asks "who is he LOOKING at!" I guess it's true...he does have a "unique" delivery. But I have a major crush on Andrew Lincoln so I am willing to overlook it.

  • TheAggroCraig

    When Rick asked Michonne a direct question, I really thought she'd get to say something. I actually got kind of excited at the prospect of it. When will I learn?

  • TherecanbeonlyoneAdmin

    To me, this episode felt like the writers loaded up all of their ideas into a shotgun, stood way too far away from the target, and pulled the trigger. It was just everywhere and nothing hit centre. The whole Glenn/Maggie burgeoning relationship issue felt like a clumsy way to create unneeded drama. In fact, I think Tyrese was the only bright spot.

  • Artemis

    I love your reviews, TK, but sadly they're a lot better than the actual show.

    I thought this was easily the weakest episode since we were back on the farm. I think it had the same amount of inconsistent characterization and infuriatingly dumb decisions as usual, it just stood out to me more because things the show is normally good at (pacing in the action scenes chief among them) were also off in this episode. I agree with Cindy that the show totally squandered the tension from its mid-season finale, and the whole battle in Woodbury just felt like we'd already seen and done all of it before. Since that was the only action and the character moments were as dire as ever, this was a pretty unenjoyable hour of TV for me.

    It might be understandable that Rick is going insane, but the way the show is doing it doesn't feel at all organic or even interesting. I actually laughed out loud when Lori showed up in a white dress, which I'm guessing is not the reaction the writers were going for. And while I can see why living through months of a zombie apocalypse and then losing your wife might tip someone over the edge into madness, the show hasn't actually explored that at all. Rick acts like totally normal Rick -- making decisions for the group, talking about emotional issues with Daryl and Carol, interacting like he always does with Carl -- and then all of a sudden the show drops in a weird mind-trick scene where Rick is having day-long conversations with dead people or literally seeing and screaming at his dead wife. Speaking of -- Hershel, you think maybe you should have suggested everyone not continue to blindly follow all of Rick's decisions at the point where you found him having an extended hallucination in which he talked to dead people over a phone with no dial tone? He seems a lot more dangerous than Tyrese at this point, any chance you'll stick Rick in a cell until he can stay in reality for a couple of days in a row?

    Meanwhile, in Woodbury: Andrea's little pep-talk was one of the single most embarassing moments of television I've ever seen, right down to the extras enthusiastically nodding their heads at her wise words (about which, I can't even). Every week it becomes more ridiculous that she would stay there with the crazy Governor, but she really hit new heights of implausible stupidity this week after seeing him put Daryl into a zombie-ringed death fight with his brother, finding out that her group was nearby, and watching the Governor lock himself in his room and scream like a petulant child about how everyone in the town deserved to die for being too soft. And speaking of idiots, let me get this straight: all you people have been hanging out in Woodbury enjoying a safe and relatively normal existence filled with electricity and barbeques and cold beer, and then after a few people attack the town and are fought off you decide to.... storm out of Woodbury and into the wild? You know, the place from which those people with guns who attacked your town came? The place where there are a dozen zombies currently directly outside the gate you're trying to drive through, and you have no guns and have never tried to kill a zombie before? I believe that exactly zero people would immediately try to flee Woodbury in that situation, without any idea at all of where else they could go that would possibly be better.

    I will say that I really enjoyed everything involving Carol (and a year ago, I couldn't imagine ever saying that) and Tyrese's group (seriously impressed with that actor, who actually hasn't been given much to do but is so good that I feel like he's a more realized character than half the people who've been on this show from the beginning). And I'm hopeful that Rick's descent into madness and Daryl's presumably-temporary absence is going to create a power vacuum that Tyrese steps up to fill. But overall, this episode walked the show about three steps back for me, and if the rest of Season 3 is primarily about Rick seeing ghosts and Andrea being Andrea, I think this will be the last season I watch.

  • David Sorenson

    I'll disagree with you. Well...disagree except for Andrea. I hate her so much. Even more because, in the source material, she's an incredibly strong and competent character.

    I'll admit that at the end of the episode, I was a little underwhelmed. I knew the tension level couldn't stay where it was after the last three episodes, but it seemed like a farther step back. Then a funny thing happened after I started talking about all the little moments that impressed me with my coworkers. I realized there were way more strong moments than I thought at first glance.

    The re-escape from Woodbury, complete with accidental zombie infestation. Merle working with his brother to find a way out only to be saved by Rick and company. The Governors emotionless walk towards the fleeing group. It gave a real sense of both Merle as a character and the direction of the Governor. Merle may be an ass, but he's protective of his baby brother no matter what. The Governor is going to do whatever it takes to get back at Rick and the Prison Gang (band name and I call it).

    Look at the departure of Daryl. Daryl telling Rick to take care of Baby Asskicker was another moment confirming how strong of a character he is. Then the fracturing of the group that followed. Rick and Glen don't trust each other. Maggie and Glen are strained. Nobody trusts Michonne. There's going to be a massive fracturing of the group within the next two episodes, and they have to lay the groundwork.

    Even Rick's meltdown. This is a man that worked all winter to provide for his group at the expense of his relationship with his wife and has had his wife die, his group fall apart because of a racist asshole, and his baby cry at his touch. He hasn't slept. Everything he's touched has turned to shit. T-Dog and Oscar died. Carol and Herschel almost died. That's why he wants Tyrese out. He doesn't want to be responsible for anyone else. He knows he's an epic failure, and everyone is still looking to him for answers.

    While I don't think this was the strongest episode, it's far from the worst and laid down the seeds of everything that's going to happen by the end of the season. It had enough good moments to outweigh it's clumsy execution.

    Except for Andrea. She's still a major idiot. If I'd heard that speech, I'd have gone out and waited for the zombies to eat me.

  • Ozioma

    My favourite part was when the guy drove up to the gates and started pressing the fucking horn. They've been so isolated and complacent that they've forgotten that noise brings down a herd of walkers on your head faster than lightning. I was actually rooting for the militia when they dragged him out of that car.

  • emmelemm

    I wish that I didn't agree, but I agree with pretty much everything you've said. ETA: And I have long been a big defender of the show ("It's not as bad as everyone says...")

  • RilesSD

    "Andrea's little pep-talk was one of the single most embarassing moments of television I've ever seen..."


  • Danielle


  • MJ

    This episode sucked. None of the characters acted like themselves. Darryl's actions were perplexing. Andrea has become insufferable upon insufferable (why doesn't she just kill the Governor?). And that speech was the most awkward, forced thing I've seen in the series yet. The narrative doesn't feel organic this season. Everything feels contrived to get us to a specific place (i.e. a Governor vs. Rick showdown) even at the sacrifice of internal logic and character motivation. If anything at this point it should be the Governor vs. Michonne or at least the Governor vs. Andrea. He hasn't even met Rick.

  • RilesSD

    Yeah, I'm done with Michonne. The sad thing is that all it would have taken was a few words from her to start to turn her character around. But she's fucking silent instead of offering a simple answer?!? I don't understand it. Glen Mazzera should be fired.

  • ed newman

    You got your wish. Mazzera was fired some time ago, but not before season 3 was filmed. He won't be involved in season 4. Since this has been the show's best overall season, I am concerned about what is coming that got him canned.

  • RilesSD

    I was kidding...I knew he was fired. And I agree that what might be coming is worrisome.

  • Pablo Z

    Her character may be rather shallow, but 'Luna' has a function: I audibly groaned when realizing the setup for her growing crush on Rick . . . that sweet 'welcome home' kiss and renewed purpose as living stroller for Little Ass Kicker are all signs of conflict to come (aka, Pained Plot Contrivance #232).

  • RilesSD

    Dude, if they make Rick and Carl both fall for that little girl, I think I'm done with the show.

  • melissa82

    Oh I don't think they're going to have Rick fall for her, but she's definitely going to fall for him and that'll piss Carl off I'm sure.

    At first I thought "Gross", but she's 15 or 16 and I definitely had a huge crush on my early/mid 30's teacher when I was her age.

  • prairiegirl

    I was thinking the exact same thing. And I groaned in dismay as I realized what they are most likely setting up.

  • Pablo Z

    C'mon you know their style: arena events with brothers brawling, 'sisters' brawling, back-to-back father vs. son romantic rivalry! Setting up a cage match with Rick and Carl; blindfolded, wrists tied to one another, shiv grasped and tape-secured in each fighting hand! Might be the best episode yet! Winner takes the girl AND the coveted sheriff hat!

  • lowercase_ryan

    This show confounds me. How can they write such great characters like Glenn, Herschel, and the Governor, then turn around and just shit all over Rick, Michonne, and Andrea. There is a disconnect that I can't wrap my head around and I'm not ok with.

  • emmelemm

    I agree so much. Some of the characters are SO GOOD and some of them are SO AWFUL, it boggles the mind.

  • Lindsey Gregory

    They take ALL the interesting things that Andrea and Michonne and give them to Merle. For why? He's the one that consistently needs to shut up. OR maybe, they could give the women, aside from Maggie and Luna Lovegood (stolen from Lainey Gossip, cause what IS little blondie's name?), a voice, something to say that isn't mostly a snarl or a whimper. UGH. Even the new black girl, Sasha, has had more dialogue and has shown more personality than Michonne has shown since we met her. The fuck??

  • I thought the episode was a bit of a mess. All the tension we were left with at the mid-point was too quickly dropped--we knew the fight between Daryl and Merle wouldn't go far, but it was over almost the second it began.

    Andrea is a damned joke. Exactly what is her motivation to stay in this town? Whiskeydick has isolated himself long enough that she can't still be drunk on him. The town is made up of mostly violent savages who would turn on anyone at any given moment (and yet, in another moment, they're suddenly taken with Andrea's mayoral-type speech?). And once she heard Glenn and Maggie had been there, held by Merle, shouldn't that have been Andrea's cue to get the fork out of dodge? Come on.

    Michonne has turned into a joke, so I won't even get into that mess.

    And finally, Rick--Rick is all over the place. The writers need to pick which way they're headed with this character. He can't be completely together one minute and falling apart the next. The group is allowing him to make the decisions as their leader, even though they all see him crumbling. Speaking of which, what exactly are the hallucinations about? He has every right to fall apart emotionally, given all he's recently been through, but why hallucinations? And he's not dealing with psychotic inmates anymore--Tyrese and Co. have shown themselves to be stable, reasonable, cooperative people (well, except that jerk in the yard, but the rest of the group didn't see that). Having lost Daryl (temporarily, I'm certain), Rick has to see that they need help to survive. His yo-yo behavior is more than enough to concern the rest of the group, yet they're all going to just sit there and let him make the group decisions?

    Happy as I was for the show to return, this episode gave concern for how the rest of the season is going to play out.

  • GDI

    Thank you for not being part of the shambling masses praising the show in mindless fashion.
    It's frustrating that this show could be on par with Breaking Bad in terms of dramatic tension given the source material. Somehow AMC thought this show should be spearheaded by half-wits and feces-obsessed monkeys. The writers can't get past the stink of their own shit to realize how they continuously drive the series into the ground with each massive misstep.

    What can be done? Beyond Daryl and Glenn, I don't feel that there are any proper characters to justify salvaging this mess. Maybe a spin-off?

  • Even Stevens

    These are my *exact* feelings about this episode, I wasn't totally impressed

  • Blake

    Well done Cindy! Exactly how I felt about the episode.

  • And another thing; how dumb is this group of people that brings in zombies to add zing to the fight? The shooting starts, and suddenly the zombies are free. D-fucking-uh! Your little Stepford town was just recently under attack, but you all drop everything to have an entertaining arena throwdown!

  • Bert_McGurt

    Yeah, I really don't know why they haven't just made Herschel the "leader" at this point. Even on Rick's best day, Herschel's still more even-tempered and rational, not to mention he's got a couple decades more "wisdom", if you want to call it that.

  • Ted Zancha

    Is it sad that after each episode I kinda forget that Andrea exists? I've moved past anger with her and have just stopped caring.

    Michonne is next.

  • Carrie/Teabelly

    I wasn't that thrilled by this ep, it pains me to say. Probably it's cos there wasn't enough Daryl, but I was mostly left irritated by nearly everyone's behaviour. Rick especially does my head in. I say this as someone who has only seen the show from the beginning of this season, so I know that affects how I see him, but god. I have little to no sympathy for him. My boyfriend (who has watched since beginning) says he's been though so much. My response is he needs to pull himself together. I know, I am hard hearted given the world they live in. Still, can't help it.

  • DeltaJuliet

    I have to agree with your boyfriend. Watch from the beginning (you won't be disappointed) and you will see how much Rick has been thru since episode 1.
    Having said that, they need to move on from this "Rick is sort of going crazy" thing. Either he is, or he isn't. Let's move on.

  • Carrie/Teabelly

    Ha, the plan is to watch the earlier seasons eventually. So many shows! But I know it would give me a better understanding, and stop me going 'What was that?' when something in the past is referred to, and bugging my boyfriend to death.

    But yes, please let's move on!

  • DeltaJuliet

    Although I have to say, my husband is the one who got me watching the show. So he's been into it longer than me, but this season he is OVER IT. To the point where he's ruining it for me. I'm starting to think it's not so much the show, but the emotional issues it brings up.

  • PaddyDog

    But has Rick been through anything more than anybody else? Carol lost a child FFS and had to watch her stumble out of a barn and be shot. Anyone left alive at this point has been through so much.

  • DeltaJuliet

    True. But one could say the same thing about real life. We all know people who breakdown after suffering some sort of catastrophe, and others who soldier through no matter what. To me, Rick's issues are "different" because of the fact that he has been the leader from the time he showed up at the camp. That's got to be weighing on him. Plus the fact of ***SPOILERS*** Lori's death/Judith's birth being so sudden. They were fighting and he never got any real closure in that relationship. I'm sure he feels A LOT of guilt over the fact that at the end, she was reaching out to him to try and recover the relationship and he was all pats on the back and "thanks for helping the team" sort of shit.
    But I have to say again, I'm kind of tired of it. Is he crazy? Is he NOT crazy? Let's figure it out and move on.
    Also, get rid of Andrea and if it's not asking to much, give Michonne some lines.

  • Ted Zancha

    I have been a Michonne apologist for quite some time. But holy shit, she couldnt even answer the question "Do you know Andrea?" I mean, come on. What the hell. Have her talk. Maybe even having her grunt or sigh in response would be nice. But this no talking bullshit is just stupid now.

    "One of the refreshing things is that this was one of those great moments
    where the decision-making processes made sense, even when they
    infuriated you."

    Couldn't agree more. Totally in line with his character, but I still was pissed.

    And I don't want Tyrese leaving. Not only would it be really dumb for them to have 4 story lines going (prison, Woodbury, Merle/Daryl, Tyrese), but it seems like he might be the key to breaking some of the racist tendencies on the show. It might have something to do with the fact he already seems like a real person and not a walking stereotype.

  • In the short time Tyrese has been around, I find him one of the more interesting characters. Let a black man live!

  • Ted Zancha


    At the same time, he is a testament to the poor writing on the show. They have this guy on for two episodes and I feel like there has already been more character development for him compared to some of the regulars. I still don't know what Hershel's daughter's name is. And I don't care enough to look it up.

  • Shy

    I call her Luna Lovegood. Because she looks like that character from Harry Potter.

  • I refer to her as The Catatonic Blonde.

  • Fredo

    A really good way to bring us back into the show.

    I'm surprised at how Rick finally lost it. Not that he did. It made sense. But at how and when.

    And in fact, that's kind of the refreshing aspect of this episode: nearly every action or comment by a character made sense. Darryl and Merle were always going to choose one another. Glenn should lose it. The two party members of Tyreese were correct in assessing the situation (IF you want to do what they wanted to do).

    But Andrea continues to annoy me. And Michonne...look, either kill her or let her go her merry way for half a season and then bring her back when you know what you want to do with her. This shit right here ain't working.

  • DeltaJuliet

    I don't think there has been one episode since halfway through Season 1, where I didn't look at my husband and say "I f'ing HATE Andrea!" Basically once she started treating Dale like shit, and making stupid goddman decisions. I just can't with her.

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