It’s cool to be a fan, even a super fan of AMC’s “The Walking Dead,” but Jeffrey Dean Morgan, who plays Negan, wishes people would stop descending on his home like a horde of zombies all the time. “It’s rude and creepy,” Morgan tweeted.
On "The Walking Dead," some of the characters found themselves wrestling with the morality of mercilessly killing Saviors in the name of righteousness.
Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Andrew Lincoln have two very different approaches to preparing their scenes on "The Walking Dead."
The Walking Dead’s Josh McDermitt is never afraid to make himself the butt of a joke — just take one look at the fierce, 1980s hockey star’s ape drape that he has been rocking since he first joined the cast of AMC’s apocalyptic zombie drama in 2014. This fearlessness is exactly what attracted McDermitt to the role of Eugene Porter, the group’s engineer with an emotional spectrum as wide as a single strand of angel hair pasta. “He was so different from anything that I ever played, and a lot of the characters I play are loud and boisterous, big and crazy… the party animal,” McDermitt said of his supporting roles and appearances on shows like TV Land’s Retired At 35, AMC’s Mad Men, and TBS’s Angie Tribeca.
After six episode of The Walking Dead that wallowed in the aftermath of Negan’s arrival, the plot is finally moving forward… Just in time for the midseason finale. For now, the writers seem to have run out of other civilizations to introduce and new people for Negan to terrorize. Instead, revenge is in the air as everyone makes their mad dash to get back at the guy with one glove (Negan, not Michael Jackson).
The producers of The Walking Dead have been routinely going over their allotted hour-runtime in favor of freewheeling 66-minute and 85-minute episodes. Next Sunday’s “Swear” is clocking in at 70 minutes, and the following week’s episode “Sing Me a Song” will inch them all out with 90 minutes of post apocalyptic shambling. Dead fans are already praying that the sung song won’t be “Easy Street.”
Another week, another bottle episode, but this time it was longer! Yay…? The entirety of these 80-odd minutes could have neatly fit into a regular runtime if they’d only edit out all of the long pauses and Negan’s lip licking. But that’s why they hired Jeffrey Dean Morgan — no one licks lip like JDM!
Fetch it, boy! Good, Rick, goooood boy. This is Walking Dead Ahead! It takes a big man to admit when he was wrong. It takes an even bigger man to admit when he was half-right (told ya that Abe was dead red meat)!
Season 6 of "The Walking Dead" closed with Rick and the gang suffering repeated run-ins with the Saviors and finally getting caught by Negan — and meeting Nadine.
Warning: This recap for the “Not Tomorrow Yet" episode of The Walking Dead contains storyline and character spoilers. Another new, and surprising, romance sparks; a long-running romance ends, harshly; and Rick’s group finds out they may have grossly underestimated the Saviors. Negan’s introduction, as a result, seems likely to happen even sooner than the Season 6 finale. The Carol Show She’s been MIA since the midseason premiere, but Carol’s back in action in an opening montage that also keeps the series’ recent forays into comedy going.
Walking Dead Mid-Season Premiere Review: Killing Zombies, Killing Time You won’t catch me giving away spoilers for the season-six mid-season premiere of The Walking Dead on Sunday night, which frees me up to make a more general observations about the series.
The midseason finale of The Walking Dead was finally upon us. The wall came down and the walkers came in. Our survivors have many obstacles in front of them, including a giant zombie invasion. Even with the most fashionable gut-camo cloaks, our heroes don’t stand a chance with chatty Sam not understanding what “No talkie around walkie” means. ...