The Walking Dead season 4 finale is here and, after a few hours of being held up by a lot of other things, we’re finally getting to watch all the new season in its entirety.
The Walking, at least for the first two episodes, was already the greatest television show in television history, and season 4 is no different.
It’s also a big, complex, and fun show, so this is a good time to talk about what it’s like to watch a TV show in four seasons.
I’ve been doing this a long time, so if you haven’t already, read the books.
There are two main reasons I’m covering this in a book, one of which is that I think it’s important to start off the conversation about the show by explaining why I don’t watch it all the time.
The other is that this is my first book about The Walking dead, so I wanted to get a feel for the show from the perspective of someone who’s never seen the show and maybe even some who have.
It also makes sense that I would want to understand why I haven’t watched the entire season, given that, at its heart, the series is an episodic narrative about a group of people who live in a post-apocalyptic world.
I also didn’t want to do anything too heavy with spoilers, because it’s been well established that The Walking is a show about the people, and the world, and everything in between, and that if you’re not up to speed on the series at the time of the finale, you probably won’t be after the book ends.
If you’ve seen the first four episodes of season 4 now, you’re probably better at that.
To be clear, this is all based on what I’ve seen on the show, but as a fan, I think the first season was a bit of a mess, as it was really a mashup of everything from the first five seasons of The Walking: A New Frontier to the first three seasons of the series.
The first season has its own unique flavor, as well, in that the main character is an undead zombie, a zombie with a super-strength and a super healing factor, and this makes for some very unique characters.
So, for instance, the last season had the first-ever zombie character, who became a character named “Carmine,” who is a super soldier.
It has an overarching plot, but it also has a very strong sense of place.
This is all very well and good, but The Walking doesn’t feel like a mash-up of the first and second seasons, and there’s nothing wrong with that.
If anything, I find the second season a bit too complicated for me, but the first episode was kind of a blast, and I didn’t feel the need to do a whole lot of research into what the characters were up to or what was going on.
It was a good place to start, and if I hadn’t read the book I probably would have been a little disappointed that the writers decided to use a lot more of this plot material to flesh out the world in season 4 than I was.
So I think that’s the way to go.
Season 4, and its ending, are both incredibly powerful, and it’s difficult to describe them.
I’ve already written some of the main reasons why I’m enjoying season 4 more than the other four seasons, but I think season 4 really does feel like it’s a season that’s taking place in the same universe as the previous four seasons: The world is overrun by zombies, and you are one of the few survivors, and your mission is to find a way to stop them.
The show has always had a strong sense that it wants you to be a part of the apocalypse, and as a result, the first few episodes have felt like a lot like the first couple of seasons of a show that you haven.
But as the story goes on, season 4 feels like a story that’s about the world and the characters, and in season 5, season 6, and so on, it really comes to life.
The world gets smaller and smaller, and by the time you get to the end, it’s already a lot bigger than it ever was before.
And as we all know, there are zombies that are unstoppable.
And by that I mean that when you’re a zombie, you can walk into an empty room, pick up a rifle, and shoot your way through an army of zombies with ease.
It feels like the universe has changed, and we’re now living in a world with more zombies, more violence, and more war.
And the characters have changed.
For instance, in season 3, Daryl was a survivor of the war, and he’s now a badass with super strength and super healing.
In season 4