“Inheritance” comment: Success did not destroy HBO’s fascinating Murdoch drama

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The sportswear and loafers that have become the HBO version of “Game of Thrones”, the events of the second season made the company’s future full of doubts. This includes the real possibility that some of its executives may go to jail-this prospect is particularly fascinating to Tom (Matthew McFadion, who has created scenes worthy of memes), among other things, he is not “Fine” regrets. Wine” in prison.

However, the main event again boils down to the family patriarch Logan Roy (Brian Cox) and his son Kendall (Jeremy Strong), who launched a solo game in order to control Waystar War while seeking support from his other members. Straight line and large company families test their loyal nature of transactions.

Among all the twisted family dynamics, Kendall remains at the heart of the embarrassment on the show, a man who desperately proved that he can accept a joke when he hears a joke that looks very uncomfortable. He correctly pointed out that his father was not the indestructible figure he represented in the past, but he was still very strong, which prompted Kendall to ask: “Can I do it? Can I win?”

Series creator Jesse Armstrong (Jesse Armstrong) basically turned this question into a season-long proposition based on the seven preview episodes, which once again proved his keen insight into corporate transactions and politics, and Logan liked him very much. The ability to influence the latter and the eldest son Connor (Alan Ruck) still harbors vaguely delusional political ambitions.
Although Armstrong emphasized that Rupert Murdoch and his descendants were just one of the inspirations for the series (there are many weird media tycoons and family dynasties), there are certain elements of the third season—especially the later series in the preview. Concentration-of course, arouse the image of the chairman of News Corporation, including influencing editorial affairs to promote the company’s interests.

Perhaps the most impressive thing is that the new series has extensively tested all Roy’s family (and therefore provides a wonderful display for the actors), including daughter Schiff (played by Sarah Snook) and son Roman (Kieran Culkin). In fact, the mere promise of being appointed as a nominal CEO—just as Logan considers going more into the shadows—provoked a dazzling whirlwind of alliance transformation, even by the cruel standards of “succession.”

Adrian Brody, Hope Davis and Alexander Skarsgard and others appear as major financial players in later episodes as Royce explores various options to rescue the company.

Like the “Vice President,” most of the dialogue is cheerful and vulgar, and as the season progresses, the plot gets better and better, from the backstage manipulation of the shareholder meeting to the crazy excessive birthday party.

“The Successor” has no shortage of companionship, unveiling the glamorous life of the super-rich and exposing the insecurity and family grievances lurking behind it.

As for the “Game of Thrones” comparison, the battle on “Inheritance” will not leave a trace of corpses behind them. But due to careful construction, the collateral damage associated with losing this game may be the next worst thing.

The third season of “Inheritance” will begin on HBO on October 17th at 9 p.m. Eastern Time. Like CNN, HBO is a division of WarnerMedia.


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