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Joshua Turner
Joshua Turner

See - Season 1 NEW!

See was already greenlit for a second season even before it debuted as part of Apple TV+ launch in November 2019. But it wasn't until March of 2020 that Season 2 of the deeply ambitious series got underway, and it wasn't before long before principal photography ran right into the buzzsaw of the pandemic. Nearly two years later, it's been a long road to get to Season 2, and fans could probably use a refresher before the new season starts. So let's recap what happened on Apple TV+'s See Season 1 and how society stands when Season 2 arrives.

See - Season 1

What happens in the season 1 finale of Apple's original series See? Jason Momoa first rose to fame playing Ronon Dex on Stargate: Atlantis, and over the years he's scored some other iconic parts, including Khal Drogo on Game Of Thrones. He's currently playing Arthur Curry / Aquaman in the DCEU, with the character slated to return for Aquaman 2 in late 2022. In 2019 Momoa led an impressive ensemble cast in Apple TV+'s See, which is set in a post-apocalyptic world where a plague has robbed mankind of sight.

By the time See season 1's finale comes around, the twins have found Jerlamarel's camp after years of searching. He and his other sighted children have settled into a former prison, where he shows them various conveniences like a generator, a library and even an armory. Neither Voss nor Alkenny shamen Paris (Alfre Woodard) was allowed to follow, however, while Kofun (Archie Madekwe) is turned off by Jerlamarel's claims to Godhood because he can see and who intends to rebuild the world for the sighted. Haniwa (Nesta Cooper), on the other hand, wants to believe in their biological father's intentions.

See season 1 ends on Kofun, Paris and Voss coming across a city, with Voss vowing to rescue Haniwa. Production on season 2 was delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic, but it's known that Dave Bautista has joined the cast and is reportedly playing the brother of Jason Momoa's Voss.

See is an Apple TV science fiction drama set 600 years in the future. It is a dystopian fantasy about people who can no longer see, and everyone is born naturally blind. Created by Steven Knight (of the Peaky Blinders fame) and directed by Francis Lawrence (Red Sparrow and Hunger Games), See is a unique take on the dystopian trope that most online platforms want to carry. The series has released two seasons so far, with a third to be released in the fall of 2022 on Apple TV. The series premiered on 1st November 2019, and the filming and subsequent premiere of season 2 were delayed due to the Covid-19 pandemic. The second season finally premiered on 27th August 2021.

As the new season starts, a few plot twists from the earlier season pan out immediately in episode 1. Queen Kane and Maghra reach the city of Pennsa, the seat of the High Lord Harlan. Queen Kane has her own machinations that she is using Maghra for as they enter the city.

The See production team did a fantastic job with the filming locations of seasons 1 and 2 and left many viewers guessing the real-life locations. Selecting Canada as the location for the filming brought the entire thing (along with the blue-gray tinge) home. The sites made the 600-years-in-the-future reality believable.

Most fans are eagerly waiting to see what happens ahead in Season 3. The best part is that the team has kept the star cast the same, with similar filming locations. There won't be too much of a change in the authenticity of the filming from season 1.

The second season of See is executive produced by Steven Knight, Francis Lawrence, Peter Chernin, Jenno Topping, Jim Rowe and Jonathan Tropper, who also serves as showrunner.

When did you actually find out that you'd be coming back for season two, and have an arc, because you never really know with a series like this and also with the first few episodes they've clearly made some changes.

CAMARGO: Yeah. It's feels almost like it's a different, it's a whole new show, but I didn't know until after we shot the first season. So it was a little bit of time. I had only signed on for one year, so, that was a bit of a shock to me, too. And then how it's come back. It was a really... I think Tamacti is probably one of the, just starting from season one, probably one of the characters with the largest arc, because he really goes from dark, dark, dark to a kind of soul-searching, is life even worth living? This is a weird, very strong up and down for him.

CAMARGO: Well, I think that this season... The first season was almost expansive. It was out. And when I say out, I mean, it was introducing the audience to the world, to the circumstances, the backstories, we had very clear antagonists and protagonists. In this newer season, it's actually expanded as far as characters, and as far as environment it's actually even larger. However, the circumstances are more nuanced. It's more about these characters go through ups and downs, and doubts and fears. It's a bit more a humanizing, if that's a word. I don't even know if that's a word. It definitely pulls characters in many different directions. So people have many more arcs, and dips, and rises. So that's really fun. For Tamacti, I think that we'll see a tremendous downward spiral, and whether he is able to get out of it and help, or whether he succumbs to is really what we're going to see.

One of the things, when you're making the first season of any series, you're learning how to make the show, what can you accomplish each week? Just the infrastructure of making the series. How did making the first season help you guys with the second season?

CAMARGO: Well, I think with Joe Strechay, the blind consultant, who helped us work with no sight, that really, we had sort of worked that muscle a bit in the first season. It was not as intimidating in the second season. We sort of were used to it. So we can sort of skip that huge hurdle because that was a big hurdle to figure out. Then in the second season to sort of work on the emotional journey as opposed to the external, like I've just got to get these children, really it became an internal struggle now. So that was actually, to be honest, more personal. It's more relatable. I think we all go through in some form, shape, or the other.

CAMARGO: It's mainly that, and you're absolutely right, it was so cold. Yeah, especially when you have prosthetics on your head and you can't really wear hats. So the thing about this show is, it is the real deal. This is not a studio thing that's all made up, and blue, green screen or whatever. I mean, we go out to the locations. So, I remember in season one no one believed that I was actually on a dam. So I actually posted on social media this picture of the dam to show that it was actually real, because everyone thinks, they just painted that in. They just made that up. No, this is all real, and it helps. It helps so much, too, to play it. But you don't shiver when you're a bad-ass. So that was hard. That was probably the hardest thing.

The original short was released on YouTube on July 21st, 2017.[1] When more episodes were produced, it was retitled "The Wedding Hand" and made the first episode of the series. The first season's finale, "The Backwards Watch", was released on February 27th, 2018.[2]

On July 25th, 2018, Crypt TV confirmed that the series would receive another season, with popular horror YouTuber James A. Janisse set to guest-star. The season premiered with "The Second Home" on August 31st[3], and concluded with "The Second Hands" on September 21, 2018.[4]

The second season functions as a prequel season, taking place in Harbor in 1932. The Look-See picks off the remaining members of the Capshaw family, who have been forced to move back to their old farmhouse in the wake of the Great Depression.

See will be more fun to watch when it settles on exactly what kind of story it wants to tell. The first season is rife with confusing time skips and not particularly well-explained plot points, made in service of setting up the world. Now that the world is established, the series can explore the people a bit more.

Season 5 of Yellowstone starts with John winning the Montana gubernatorial race set in motion at the end of season 4. While we already knew the only reason John would ever consider becoming governor is to protect the ranch, he continues to make his intentions abundantly clear behind closed doors after winning the election.

Different streaming platforms offer different seasons, which makes it a bit confusing if you're wanting to binge from the beginning. Furthermore, the options are different for those wanting to watch in Canada. Currently there is not a totally free way to watch Yellowstone, but we found an option that's pretty close.

Yellowstone, cable's most-watched drama, returns for an expanded fifth season this weekend. Since its debut in 2018, Paramount Network's contemporary Western has expanded into a full-fledged franchise with multiple spinoff series, including the prequel series 1983 which is streaming now.

Yellowstone: Season 5 has wrapped up it's first half of the season with episode 8 arriving back in January 1. If you're wondering what it's about or how you can watch it yourself, take a look at the information below.

Yellowstone: Seasons 1-4 are streaming on Peacock. If you have that subscription service, you can watch all past episodes for free. If you don't, you can purchase individual seasons or episodes on Amazon or Apple TV.

For capturing higher level blocks and cities, it is needed to increase the immunity of the player. You can do this by building the seasonal clinic buildings on a tile you have claimed. If the immunity of a block is higher than your own immunity, you will receive increased damage and deal less damage to the enemy troops. If the immunity difference is too high, you will deal 0% damage to the enemy, resulting in a loss in battle. 041b061a72


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