Daredevil’s arc explores the paradigms for societal engagement by Christians laid out by Niebuhr in his classic tome
Here’s the link to my first video that I wrote for Wisecrack exploring narrative empathy in the the Black Mirror Season 4 finale, Black Museum: Wisecrack QuickTake: Black Mirror: What’s the Point
Far too many shots linger on the crude costumes and shoddy special effects. It robs Charm City of the very verisimilitude necessary for the characters inhabiting it to likewise be believable.
Every bit as much as Daredevil is a hero is shaped and defined by Irish Catholicism, so too is Luke Cage cut from Black Liberation Theology.
Far from repudiating Tolkien, Game of Thrones eclipses him: its darkness is so much darker, and yet, because of such, its light is likewise brighter.
Daredevil is besought on all sides by faceless foes, competent in combat but heartless. Such is true not only of generic gaiden, but of the series’ second season itself.
Past experience has proved that even eventually excellent superhero shows have poor pilots, and the dismal debut of DC’s Legends of Tomorrow certainly doesn’t buck this trend.