I love television and I’m a huge fan of TV series.
But, when I watch them, I always think, “How do I get to see more?”
That’s what struck me with the series “The Walking Dead” on AMC.
The show was created by David Alpert and originally aired on Fox in 2013.
But in 2014, AMC dropped the show, after it was revealed to be “too violent, too dark and too depressing.”
Now, thanks to “The Killing” on Netflix, AMC and the writers behind the series have finally gotten the series back on the air.
“The Killing,” which is written by Dan Slott, follows a group of survivors of a pandemic, who are tasked with fighting a virus that has spread across the world.
The series’ creators, Alpert, Slott and Greg Nicotero have all expressed that they are passionate about the characters, but they also have to make sure they’re able to tell a good story, as well.
“We don’t have the luxury of just saying, ‘OK, we want to kill a bunch of zombies,'” Alpert told Entertainment Weekly in 2016.
“We’ve got to be able to create compelling, compelling stories that will give people reason to go see the show.”
The series is a good example of how Alpert can take his love of the medium and apply it to a larger, more serious subject, and how he has been able to capture his audiences’ emotions in a way that’s surprising and engaging.
“I love the world of television, and I love the characters that we’ve created on ‘The Walking Die,'” Nicotera said.
“But I also love that the story of the show isn’t just about killing zombies, it’s about the human condition.
We have to be careful about that.”
Nicotera and Slott were also able to make a lot of fun of the writers and the show’s premise.
But it’s the emotional moments that have been the most interesting for me.
Alpert and Slot told EW they took their characters and created characters that were not afraid to be themselves.
They wanted to make their characters feel like they were in a real situation, so they explored them in ways that made them relatable.
“When we wrote the first season of the story, we were talking about the concept of the apocalypse and we were thinking about the zombies,” Nicotaro said.
And we were looking for these characters who are kind of a cross between ’80s and ’90s ’90ies sitcoms, who would have these deep, deep feelings.
We just wanted to be true to that.
We wanted to write a show that felt like it was a real, real place, and so I really liked that, too.
“Alpert also said that the writers wanted to avoid the usual tropes of violence and gore, as much as possible.”
If you’re going to have to have a zombie fight, it should be as brutal as possible, and that’s the only way we can do it,” Alpert said.