The gifted season 1

The gifted season 1 DEFAULT

The Gifted

I think Fox has got a winner. The Gifted - I'm iffy about the title - has got one thing over Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. It's got honest-to-gosh mutants while AoS has got Inhumans who, as we all know, are mere pale imitations. I wasn't too enthralled with the trailer(s) they'd put out, so I went into the pilot episode with a raised eyebrow. Except the pilot ep turned out to be so dope. It covers a lot of ground in just under an hour.

I won't say who, but longtime Marvel comics readers will right away recognize plenty of the characters. This seems to be set in the same universe as the mainstream X-Men's, as opposed to, say, Logan's alternate universe or Legion's. In this reality, anti-mutant sentiment has given rise to harsh anti-mutant laws, giving the federal agency, Sentinel Services, license to hunt and persecute those with the mutant gene. As a response, a nationwide mutant underground network was founded to help fleeing mutants, founded just before the X-Men vanished.

Who knew north Atlanta was a hotbed of muties? For the past five years, Reed Strucker (Stephen Moyer) had worked for the Mutant Task Force, prosecuting mutants suspected of criminal activities. It's very ironic what happens to him and his family. If you'd seen the trailer, then you know.

Happy to say that this show packs in the Easter eggs, from references dropped about the X-Men to a certain cameo at (Te)x's Lounge to oh-my-gosh! Marcos Diaz's ringtone. Makes me think that the budget must be biggish since they've come correct with the special effects. The mutant powers unleashed look wicked legit. The acting? I got so caught up with the storyline I really didn't catch myself analyzing the performances, which, in a way, is a win for the cast. I anticipate bigger things for Amy Acker's character because it is friggin' Amy Acker. She can't just be a normal housewife. Stephen Moyer, by the way, musters up an impressive glower that dials up to eleven. Also, Percy Hynes White, who plays the relentlessly bullied Andy Strucker, looks a lot like a teen Steve Buscemi. I liked him right away. Fact is, I liked the Strucker family. And that very much includes Lauren Strucker (Natalie Alyn Lind), the older teen sister who watches over Andy. I like how level-headed Lauren is. You'll see. You'll like her, too.

I am now seriously stoked about this show. Color me impressed. Given, the story arc embarked upon is a familiar one. But I'm sold. Sold on the production values and, more importantly, sold on the characters. In 47 minutes, The Gifted has made me care tremendously for the Strucker fam and some of the folks in that underground network. The odds are dreadfully against them. But isn't that the nature of the superhero narrative? Please, please, please live up to potential.

I wonder, what are the odds of a crossover with Legion?

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/The-Gifted-Season-1/dp/B075329K4W

The Gifted: Here's what you need to remember from season 1

Season 1 of The Gifted introduced viewers to a version of the X-Men that hadn’t quite made it to the screen before. Whereas the blockbuster movies had focused on big-name superheroes like Hugh Jackman’s Wolverine, The Gifted focused on characters who weren’t lucky enough to find the welcoming arms of Professor Charles Xavier and his mutant school.

When twins Andy and Lauren Strucker (Percy Hynes White and Natalie Alyn Lind) discovered they had mutant powers — powerful telekinesis in Andy’s case, forcefields for Lauren — they were forced to go on the run. With their parents Reed (Stephen Moyer) and Caitlin (Amy Acker), Andy and Lauren sought to escape Jace Turner (Coby Bell) and his fellow Sentinel Services agents, who wanted nothing more than to jail and torture them. The family found refuge with the Mutant Underground, but this ragtag group of aid workers and resistance fighters is not exactly a refined superhero squad.

Led by Thunderbird (Blair Redford), the Mutant Underground constantly struggles to pull off a successful rescue mission without losing someone or something else in the process. In the opening scene of the premiere, for instance, Thunderbird and his comrades — sun-powered Eclipse (Sean Teale), mistress of magnetism Polaris (Emma Dumont), and the mentally manipulative Dreamer (Elena Satine) — succeeded in rescuing the teleporting mutant Blink (Jamie Chung) from the Sentinels, but lost Polaris in the process. That was a big blow to Eclipse in particular since Polaris had recently gotten pregnant with his baby. Then, when the mutants rescued the Struckers later in the premiere, they lost Reed in the effort.

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A tug-of-war ensued between the Mutants and Sentinels. Reed and Polaris were eventually rescued, while Andy and Lauren discovered that if they combined their powers, they could be nearly unstoppable. When visiting his estranged father Otto, Reed found out that his grandparents had the same abilities and wreaked havoc across the world as the Fenris twins. Otto experimented on Reed as a child to stop such power from rising again, and successfully removed his X-gene. The operation, however, did nothing to stop the rise of the next generation. The young Struckers’ power made them a target, and they eventually get captured by the Sentinels along with Dreamer and Blink after an operation went bad. Dreamer was killed in captivity by the evil scientist Dr. Roderick Campbell (Garret Dillahunt), who experimented on the Strucker children until he found a way to combine the powers of his brainwashed mutant “Hounds.” It started to seem like the Sentinels had finally gained a decisive advantage over the mutants…but that’s when the Hellfire Club came in.

When the Mutant Underground found a young blonde telepath named Esme Frost (Skyler Samuels), they thought she was just like any other mutant in need. In fact, Esme (along with her identical sisters Sophie and Phoebe) was an agent of the Inner Circle of the powerful Hellfire Club, an organization of wealthy and powerful mutants who use their resources to advance the mutant cause discreetly. While the Mutant Underground favored the “help people” ethos of the X-Men, the Hellfire Club favored the aggressive tactics of the Brotherhood — as seen when Esme used her telepathic abilities to manipulate mutants and kill Sentinel agents so she could free her captive sisters.

For a while, these two mutant factions had a mutual goal: Defeating Campbell and quashing his Hound program. To accomplish this goal, the Frost sisters convinced the still-pregnant Polaris that definitive answers were needed to secure a safer world for her baby. In the season finale, Polaris used her magnetic powers to bring down the plane carrying both Campbell and the anti-mutant U.S. Senator Montez (David Noroña), killing two of the biggest threats to mutantkind in one fell swoop. Alas, this was too much of a break for the other mutants to stomach, and a split ensued. Polaris and Andy (who was getting more and more tempted by his powerful potential) sided with the Hellfire Club, while Lauren and Marcos stuck with the Mutant Underground.

That’s where we left off at the end of season 1 of The Gifted. Check here for EW’s preview of season 2, and stay tuned for episode recaps and more coverage throughout the new season.

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Sours: https://ew.com/recaps/2018/09/25/the-gifted-what-know-season-1/
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The Gifted (season 1)

Season of television series

The first season of the American television seriesThe Gifted is based on Marvel Comics' X-Men properties, and follows ordinary parents who take their family on the run after they discover their children's mutant abilities. The season is connected to the X-Men film series, set in an alternate timeline where the X-Men have disappeared. It was produced by 20th Century Fox Television in association with Marvel Television, with Matt Nix serving as showrunner.

Stephen Moyer and Amy Acker star as the parents, alongside Sean Teale, Natalie Alyn Lind, Percy Hynes White, Coby Bell, Jamie Chung, Blair Redford, and Emma Dumont. The show was ordered to series in May 2017, after a pilot was filmed in Dallas, Texas. Production on the rest of the season moved to Atlanta, Georgia, where the focus was on creating a grounded take on refugees. The season also deals with ideas of discrimination, and how the actions of some can become more extreme than others.

The season aired from October 2, 2017, to January 15, 2018, over 13 episodes. It received mostly positive reviews from critics, particularly for its social commentary and cast. The Gifted was renewed for a second season on January 4, 2018.[1]

Episodes[edit]

Cast and characters[edit]

Main article: List of The Gifted characters

Production[edit]

Development[edit]

Fox made a put pilot commitment in July 2016 for an X-Men based series, written by Matt Nix.[28] His initial pitch for the series, "Running on Empty with mutants",[29] was met with applause by executives. It was criticized for including too much story in the pilot, but Nix moved some of these ideas to later episodes.[30] By January 2017, Nix hoped to see the season run for 12 or 13 episodes, rather than the traditional 22,[31] while Fox chairman and CEO Gary Newman was expecting a final draft of the pilot script and planned to give a pilot pickup within a few weeks of that;[32] Fox officially ordered the series to pilot at the end of the month,[33] and to series, as The Gifted, in May.[15] In August, Len Wiseman joined as a director and executive producer for the season,[34] which consists of 13 episodes.[35]

Writing[edit]

The series is not a procedural, and does not have a "save the mutant of the week" formula, instead following the ongoing story of the mutant underground as they both try to save other mutants and fight to protect themselves.[36] Each episode does still have a beginning, middle, and end,[29] including a flashback at the start of each episode focused on a particular character's history.[37] Where the films and comics generally tell stories starting with the X-Men encountering "the world outside", Nix wanted to approach the story from the perspective of outsiders who are learning about the mutant world.[38] The series also explores issues that reflect modern, real-world problems such as police attempting to kill mutants just because they look different, or the government only taking issue with mutants if they reveal themselves in public. The series' mutant underground is inspired by the Underground Railroad.[39] A major struggle for the central parents of the series is that they are human and their children are mutants, and while they may sympathize with the mutants around them, "there's still a difference between them and the mutants and there's no getting around it". They also have to balance trying to help the cause with protecting their family.[40]

Noting a growing trend in shorter, self-contained television seasons, Nix said in October 2017 that he wanted The Gifted to feel more like a traditional, long-running story and have each season end in a satisfying way that does not feel "close-ended".[29] The season's fourth episode was designed to launch the full story arc, reuniting the main characters following the events of the first three episodes and showing their changed mindsets—the Strucker family gains a new appreciation of the mutant struggle for them to carry forward as they join the fight, while Polaris's time in prison has changed her outlook as well.[40] The episode also reveals that mutants can be turned against each other in an adaptation of the Hound Program from the comics.[40][41] The story arc of the season builds to a war that the X-Men believed was coming, and the series' characters having to decide how they wish to fight that war. It ends with the mutant Polaris having to decide whether she wants to follow the more extreme views of her father Magneto, or align herself more with the less extreme views of her boyfriend Eclipse. This creates the potential of two groups of mutants fighting each other, rather than uniting against Sentinel Services.[37][42] Nix acknowledged that the final scene of the season is reminiscent of the end of the film X-Men: First Class, where Magneto recruits mutants for his own, more extreme group, but felt that this was a central theme to the X-Men and "constant throughout this universe. I think certainly we wanted to do our own version of that."[43]

Casting[edit]

Stephen Moyer and Amy Acker star in the series.

In February 2017, Blair Redford was cast,[21] later confirmed as John Proudstar / Thunderbird;[15]Jamie Chung was cast as Clarice Fong / Blink,[20]Stephen Moyer was cast as Reed Strucker;[14][15] and Sean Teale was cast as Marcos Diaz / Eclipse.[17] The next month, Natalie Alyn Lind joined as Lauren Strucker;[18][15]Amy Acker was cast as Caitlin Strucker;[16][15]Emma Dumont as Lorna Dane / Polaris;[16] Percy Hynes White as Andy Strucker;[16][15] and Coby Bell as Jace Turner.[19]

Elena Satine was revealed in August 2017 to have been cast in the series as Dreamer, a mutant who can "add or subtract" others' memories, to first appear in the second episode.[26] In September 2017, Garret Dillahunt joined the series in the "key recurring role" of Roderick Campbell,[25] and Skyler Samuels was revealed to have joined the series as Esme in November,[44] soon said to be another "key recurring role" for the series.[45] Esme was revealed to be one of the Frost siblings, with Samuels also portraying her sisters Phoebe and Sophie.[27][46] Also appearing throughout the series are Hayley Lovitt, Jeff Daniel Phillips, and Jermaine Rivers as the mutants Sage, Fade, and Shatter, respectively;[47][23][24] and Joe Nemmers as Ed Weeks, a Sentinel Services agent.[23]

Design[edit]

The costumes for the pilot were designed by Louise Mingenbach, costume designer for several of the X-Men films. She worked to incorporate the mutant characters' abilities into their costumes, such as adding metallic elements to Polaris's costume like rings that she can use as weapons and steel-toed boots that she can use to levitate. Cameron Dale took over from Mingenbach for the rest of the season. For Dale, the most important aspect of the series' costumes was making them appear grounded and realistic for a refugee/on-the-run setting. This meant using clothing that would logically be worn in real life, such as typical clothes for teenagers to wear to high school, and then repeating elements throughout the season to show the characters having a limited set of clothes that gets aged the more they wear them.[48]

Filming[edit]

Singer, the director of several of the X-Men films, decided to direct the series' pilot episode himself after a change in schedule for a film he was directing.[49][50] He stressed that "tonally and visually it will be very, very different" from the films, and said that there will be "some stuff go down, visually, but at its heart it is a story about a family". Singer began prepping for production on January 27, 2017.[50] Filming for the pilot, under the working title Heaven, began on March 13, 2017, in Dallas, Texas,[51][52] and was completed by April 11.[53] Some reshoots for the pilot had also been carried out by the end of that month.[54]

In May 2017, the Dallas Film Commission announced that the rest of The Gifted's episodes would not be filmed in the city. The series' production had put off the decision as long as they could, waiting for a decision on tax rebates in the state to be made by the Texas Legislature, but ultimately ran out of time and chose to film the rest of the series elsewhere.[55] At the start of July, filming was revealed to be resuming in Atlanta, Georgia, beginning July 17.[56] On filming in the state, Dumont stated, "We love filming in Georgia, because it was such a big part of the civil rights movement in the United States."[39] Because of this move, the series' setting was changed from Dallas to Atlanta (with the pilot episode retroactively changed to match this).[57] Filming in Atlanta takes place at Atlanta Metro Studios,[57] on a filming schedule of eight or nine days per episode, though more time was allocated to the filming of the second episode, which Nix felt was a "bigger" episode than the others.[29]

Shared universe connections[edit]

Nix noted in July 2017 that the film X-Men: Days of Future Past established multiple, different timelines or "streams" in the X-Men universe, and that the series would take advantage of those to avoid the films and comics and instead do "our own thing". He explained that in the series' "stream", the X-Men have disappeared,[58] due to a "bit of a 9/11 event, that caused enormous social upheaval and a lot of hatred towards mutants."[59] Nix later elaborated that it was a "necessity ... to stay out of the way of the movies" but he felt this worked as a "virtue" for the series, such as not mentioning Magneto by name to avoid the films, but still referencing the character in a way that makes it "a feature of the characters that they don’t really want to talk about" him, similar to Voldemort.[60] Alternate versions of elements from the films appear in the season, including Sentinels, mutant-hunting robots that appeared in several of the films,[61] and the company Trask Industries. To avoid clashing with the version of Bolivar Trask portrayed by Peter Dinklage in Days of Future Past, the writers chose not to include or mention that character at all and instead introduced the character of Roderick Campbell as the leader of the organization.[62]

Release[edit]

Broadcast[edit]

The season began airing in the United States on Fox on October 2, 2017,[63] and ran for 13 episodes,[35] concluding with a 2-hour season finale on January 15, 2018.[64] It was broadcast in Canada on CTV,[65] and in more than 183 countries on Fox, following its U.S. debut, using a "day-and-date launch" format.[66]

Marketing[edit]

With the official series order,[15] Fox released a brief teaser for the series which /Film's Jacob Hall described as "bland", particularly "arriving in the wake of Logan, Deadpool, and FX's Legion, each of which proved that there's plenty of gas in the tank for Mutantkind, provided that everyone involved is willing to really shake things up and go for broke."[67] This was followed a week later by a full length trailer for Fox's May 2017 Upfront presentation, which Hoai-Tran Bui, also of /Film, said "looks like a Singer take on Heroes." Bui added, "The Gifted is a bit more by-the-numbers [than Legion], airing on a primetime network, spearheaded by X-Men movie director Singer, and clearly connected to the movie universe ... Whether that connection helps or hinders the series is yet to be seen—as is Singer's involvement, whose X-Men films become increasingly nonsensical and…bad."[68] The trailer had been viewed over 31 million times within a day of its release, including over 11 million views on YouTube. This was compared to the performance of the first trailer for This Is Us the year before, which went on to be a critical and commercial success.[69] Also for Fox's Upfront, "government agents" from the series' Sentinel Services agency were running a mobile "Mutant Testing Center" in New York City on May 15, offering genetic tests to see if participants have the "mutant gene". The test results "about who they are and where they came from" would be mailed to the participants in about a month.[70] Footage from the pilot was screened at a 2017 San Diego Comic-Con panel featuring cast and crew members,[58] and the beginning of the second episode was debuted at a similar panel for the show at New York Comic Con later that year.[71]

Reception[edit]

Ratings[edit]

The series debuted higher than the season premiere of Lucifer in the same timeslot the year before,[83] became a "solid ratings performer" for Fox, ranking the third best new drama series of the season, leading to a second season renewal.[1]

Critical response[edit]

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 74% approval rating, with an average rating of 6.67/10 based on 50 reviews. The website's consensus states, "The Gifted's first season lays a solid foundation for an involving superhero drama that powers past the origin-story doldrums by focusing on grounded, topical stories over mindless action and special effects."[84]Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, assigned a score of 63 out of 100 based on 22 reviews, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[85]

Giving his first impression of the series' pilot for TVLine, Matt Webb Mitovich praised the "instantly engaging premise" and visual effects. He felt the entire cast was "solid", which he called "no easy feat with an ensemble this size", and also highlighted the clear establishment of the characters' relationships. He concluded by noting that the series would be facing tough opposition in terms of ratings, but that there was a chance for the show to be more successful than Gotham (which it replaced in Fox's airing schedule).[86] Also reviewing the first episode, Dominic Patten of Deadline Hollywood praised the series as being superior to Marvel's Inhumans, and particularly noted its high stakes and timely themes. He did feel that there were elements in the episode that were derivative of Heroes, but ultimately summed up the episode as "quite good".[87]

Daniel Fienberg from The Hollywood Reporter wrote, "The Gifted gets points for including X-Men characters with some name recognition and for acknowledging its place within the bigger franchise. That, however, raises expectations, too, as does Singer's adroit work with a budget that no subsequent director is likely to have. Three or four effects-driven set pieces ... balance out the soapy family moments. I have very little confidence that The Gifted will be able to achieve that balance in subsequent episodes, but I'll definitely be watching to find out".[88] Joshua Yehl of IGN felt the pilot "delivers everything you'd expect from a show based in the world of the X-Men ... It may not be as thought-provoking as Legion, but it doesn't try to be." Yehl thought the best element of the series was how it "sets up a 'normal' family where the father makes a living off of sending mutants to jail and the son casually tosses out a mutant slur at the dinner table, and then forces those same people to rely on mutants to survive".[89]

Comparison to Nazism[edit]

Discussing the series, Drew Koch of Bustle magazine noted that it explored themes such as the persecution of minority groups, sacrificing freedom for safety, and criticizing "big government". He highlighted the antagonistic agency Sentinel Services, feeling that giving it the initials "SS" was a reference to the Schutzstaffel, a paramilitary division of Nazi Germany.[90]USA Today's Brian Truitt also noted this reference, and the character Polaris directly calling out the government agents as Nazis, along with the mutant underground being patterned after the Underground Railroad.[91]

References[edit]

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  3. ^ abPorter, Rick (October 10, 2017). "'Big Bang Theory' and 'Good Doctor' adjust up, other CBS shows and 'The Brave' down: Monday final ratings". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on October 10, 2017. Retrieved October 10, 2017.
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Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Gifted_(season_1)
THE GIFTED - Official Season 2 Comic Con Trailer - FOX

She stood motionless, her hands behind her head, completely naked and covered in clay, and glossy streams flowed down her. - What are you. What are you doing. - I finally found the power of speech.

1 the gifted season

Now free. - Next time you will not pry, it will be a lesson for you. The girls got up, dressed and left.

THE GIFTED Season 1 Trailer (Movie HD) Marvel Mutants, X-Men TV Show HD

He went into the kitchen, poured sugar from the sugar bowl into the sink and washed it off with water. He poured a new one from the bag found in the bedside table into the sugar bowl, then retreated to his home. So I fucked Anya for part of the summer, until I met a new girlfriend and she moved to live with me.

It was an ordinary autumn morning, Katya was.

Now discussing:

Tiirith felt this look of jealousy, not on the scales, but in the place of her interest, felt it as warmth. First, the demoness looked through her genital tract, from them she went to the anus, from the anus following all the. Bends to the place where the demon's phallus did not penetrate, from there the gaze moved to the stomach, esophagus and mouth, lingered on the tongue.

Then again to the genital tract, or rather the genitals, the demoness wanted to find out how they attracted the owner, considering so meticulously that. From this look of hatred Tiirith flowed.



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