it deserves a high rating because of the chrissy death. but it really got on me nerves after that. can't do with all the crying and mourning. picked up a little bit when he was in las vegas. it was not as good as last week
Yeah, I was thinking Benny too. He was in Chrissie's crew and he has a certain toughness to him, unlike Paulie's stoonad nephew, Little Paulie.HagensBing1977 wrote:Benny?
I'm not sure if you're wondering why this show from the 70's would pop up on TV today, or what the relevance is. If your question is the former, the old Dick Cavett Show is being shown again (on TCM, I believe). If the latter... I dunno. I would like to hear other people's thoughts on this.jonelikate wrote:I can't for the life of me figure out why, when Carm turned on the TV, it was showing an old interview with Dick Cavett (sp?) and Katharine Hepburn. Anyone know?
I think someone elsewhere pointed out that Hepburn was talking about how difficult she found it to act at times, that she would stumble badly and be very incompetent at it. Tony expresses to Melfi shortly afterward the difficulty he's having acting aggrieved because he simply doesn't feel it.jonelikate wrote:Excuse me if this was already covered. I always like to figure out the connections between the storyline and what's on the Sopranos' television. I can't for the life of me figure out why, when Carm turned on the TV, it was showing an old interview with Dick Cavett (sp?) and Katharine Hepburn. Anyone know?
And it looks like it's turning to sh!tHitmanFurio wrote:A solid 9.
Chrissy is dealt with
and we see deeper
into Tony's soul.
dad1153 wrote: This much I know though: for Fly to question her loyalty to the Tony Soprano character's possibility for redemption (which, since its a possibility, should take into account the chances of Tony going either way) is a sign of just how far and dark Chase & Co. took the show (and all of us alongside with it) for the finale. Very much like the song/poem that opened Season 6A, we as viewers are caught into our version of hell as we watch our once-popular TV show tip-toe its way toward enlightened indifference toward conventional storytelling.