The Passage slows things down in its latest episode so we can finally learn how Brad and Lila’s daughter died, plus Elizabeth makes a choice.
Everyone’s worst fears are confirmed on a new episode of The Passage when it becomes apparent that one viral bite can infect infinite numbers of people.
On this week’s episode of The Passage we find out the real reason Anthony Carter wound up on death row and Fanning makes a big move.
Last week on The Passage, we learned the truth about Shauna’s tragic past. This week, we delve into the story behind the reason Anthony Carter wound up on death row. It isn’t any less harrowing than Shauna’s traumatic tale, though for different reasons.
Shauna Babcock’s tragic backstory is revealed and we learn more about the strange mental connection Doctor Tim Fanning has with the other virals on this week’s episode of The Passage.
The title of this week’s episode of The Passage, “This Should Have Never Happened to You” could easily apply to several characters on the show but I think in this case it most aptly fits Shauna Babcock.
The second episode of The Passage trades in the high-stakes action scenes from the premiere for quieter character-building ones.
With the world of The Passage established and the deleterious agenda of Project NOAH revealed, The Passage takes the time to slow things down and establish characterization for its main characters by showing what choices from their pasts have lead them to where they are in the present.
The Passage is a series that fans of The Last of Us (which is currently stuck in film development hell) might find enjoyable because the main characters’ relationship is very similar to the one that Joel and Ellie share.
The Passage deals with an impending flu epidemic that is set to hit the United States. In order to prepare for it, a clandestine organization known as Project NOAH has begun testing out a new vaccine that will create immunity to all diseases. But there is a cost to this magical cure. All drug trial participants develop medically-induced signs of vampirism.
FOX is attempting its own shot at the vampire genre tied up with the elements of a medical thriller in its new series The Passage. From the first episode alone, I’m impressed.
For starters, the pilot episode does not feel like a pilot episode at all. Gone is the clunkiness and awkward adjustment period that often plague the beginning of new dramas, and in its place is an emotional yet riveting hour of television that truly feels like the opening chapter of a long, exhilarating, journey ahead.