Supergirl 4×13 – What's So Funny About Truth, Justice, and the American Way? | Review
We had left Supergirl about two weeks ago with an episode – our review HERE – with a passing episode highly compressed that he had photographed to perfection, the moment is not exactly brilliant in the series. Looking for a side to liven up the boost purely prosthetics of the series with the drama, and strongly accentuated by the last carried out for some secondary characters like Lena and Alex especially, the series is built on some old styles that had laboriously but successfully recovered at the beginning of the season.
The story of the last week the most important events were certainly the release of Ben Lockwood, aka Agent Libery and leader of the front anti-alien, Children of Liberty, and the onset of the Nia in the shoes of the heroine and The Dreamer.
This week's episode titled What's So Funny About Truth, Justice, and the American Way? is the echo of one of the most important numbers of the modern publishing history of Superman, and starts from the beginning of the training of the Nia but, above all, by evasion of Manchester Black, who, on learning of the release, of Lockwood, has immediately put in motion a plan meeting so the team had already been assembled and composed by Menagerie, one of the aliens Morae and the new entrance to Hat.
While Lena continues his research now, with the approval of the DEO, Lockwood meets the President in the hope of legitimizing all the Children of Liberty, but raising, instead, a refusal. With the Elite on one side and the Children on the other is precisely the President to be, surprisingly, the needle of the scale with a plan of his own that will lead to the inevitable first confrontation between Supergirl and her super-friends and the same Elite.
The actions of the President, completely out of the protocol, it is alarming to see both Alex and the Deo that Supergirl. Seeing that his plan has failed, however, the President calls in the Oval Office the same Lockwood offering an incredible job.
It is better to immediately clear the field from any illusion: What's So Funny About Truth, Justice, and the American Way? it is not an adaptation pedissequo of the roll came out about 15 years. However, it is undeniable that it is a discrete episode that shows a small improvement compared to the last few “outlets” episodes of Supergirl and the credit goes undoubtedly be sought in the choice of lean decidedly on the side of more action and superhero of the series.
Unfortunately, however, the first part of the episode is compressed and cumbersome with showrunner and writers who need in a hurry brush up on some pawns that have remained for too long without, all of Manchester, the construction of which its Elite is a little too hasty as Well Lockwood is definitely catapulted in the events losing that iron control that had made a villain really well-built.
From one side the red wire of the episode is to show how the Elite and the Children of Liberty – now out of control and coming to a total militarization – are the face of the same coin, while on the other, the scenario is somewhat movement by the actions of the President which call into question the balance between the various characters and factions.
The second part of the episode, even from this point of view, is undoubtedly the most enjoyable and rhythmic thanks to the long action sequences and discreetly filmed, choreographed and performed.
What's So Funny About Truth, Justice, and the American Way? for some it is a passing episode, the hope is that Supergirl will continue on this road leaving the digressions of the territory of drama and the like ends in themselves.
Supergirl 4×13 – What's So Funny About Truth, Justice, and the American Way? | Review is MangaForever.net