‘The Walking Dead’: Negan, the Most Sadistic Villain Yet, Is Coming

The AMC zombie epic’s midseason finale saw one character reach a predictable end, and several others’ futures hang in the balance.

"Your property now has a place with Negan."

No six words could have struck more apprehension—and fervor—in the hearts of The Walking Dead's comic book perusers, who comprehend the profundities of human corruption soon going to their screens. In a post-credits succession after the AMC zombie dramatization's 6th middle of the season finale, Daryl, Sasha and Abraham are greeted by a threatening gathering of bikers who request their weapons, their truck, and everything else they claim. At the point when Sasha requests to know why, the chattiest of the pack expresses that frightening name: "Negan."

While Jeffrey Dean Morgan's presentation as the psychopathic pioneer of the Saviors is still most likely no less than a half-season away, Robert Kirkman's funnies offer clues of what's in store. [Skip this section on the off chance that you need to remain conceivably spoiler-free!] The Saviors—one of the biggest, most intense gatherings of survivors in the Walking Dead universe—successfully manage a Virginia group called the Hilltop Colony. (Dwight, the character who grabbed Daryl's crossbow two scenes back in "Constantly Accountable," is an individual from the Saviors in the funnies—and the man who murders no less than one cherished character.) Their ruler, Negan, is the happy cruel person behind a standout amongst the most traumatic scenes in Walking Dead history, in which he pounds the life out of Glenn with his spiked metal play club, nicknamed "Lucille."

Negan, at the end of the day, is a merciless, heartless, and insidiousness man. He makes The Governor resemble a teddy bear by examination.

In any case, there was more to "All the way," Sunday night's scene, than foreboding looks into a miserable future.

A debilitated watchtower disintegrated down onto Alexandria's dividers, unleashing hellfire as 5,000 walkers staggering into the little, ill-equipped town. The scene leaves most characters' storylines woefully uncertain—Glenn has yet to rejoin with Maggie, even after all that irritating, pointless bluff hanging, for instance—however its best and most imperative scenes came, obviously, from Carol and morgan.
The pressure between these two uneasy associates (the arrangement's most entrancing characters at present) ejected into a full scale fight over the destiny of a harmed Wolf in Morgan's storm cellar. While Morgan needs to spare the killing psycho's life just in light of the fact that he is human, Carol sees only a potential risk in him—one that must be wiped out promptly, alongside any individual who remains in her direction.

The heart of Morgan's story this season has been his thinking about the estimation of human life and the way of malice. While Rick has for the most part embraced Carol's "slaughter to start with, make inquiries later" style of survival, Morgan still needs to trust that all human life is valuable—an outstanding position in case you're sufficiently fortunate to live alone in a detached lodge in the forested areas like Morgan's combative technique guide, Eastman.

In any case, the zombie end of the world is, basically, an endless condition of war. Morgan's purpose not to murder, even while under assault, feels like naivety, best case scenario, and straight-out disavowal at the very least. His freshly discovered good code spared him from losing his brain, genuine. Be that as it may, in the steadily fierce universe of The Walking Dead, it won't ever spare him from whatever else. (Not practically, at any rate, however there's dependably the figurative sliding under the dumpster trap for when the limits acceptable narrating get too tight! Ugh.)

To Carol, the show's most solidified survivor, pre-end of the world inquiries of profound quality (Can an executioner ever be changed? Are all individuals, even killers, worth sparing?) are futile, even hazardous. (However, in an uncommon snippet of delay prior this season, Carol faltered when Ron got some information about the contrast in the middle of her and "the creatures.") Thus, The Walking Dead asks, if utilized for "good," which works best: mercilessness or brutality?

The contention in the middle of Carol and Morgan is similar to the old Superman storyline in which the man of steel (who holds fast to a strict no-execute code) is rendered unimportant by a group of vigilantes called the Elite. City and the world fall head over heels for their new "legends," who really kill terrorists and lawbreakers without a second thought—until their wanton roughness twists wild and Superman, in all his moralistic flawlessness, swoops into recovery the day.

Whether Carol will go to some acknowledgment about her confines—her watery eyes and trembling hands in this scene sold out more empathy than she might want—or on the off chance that she'll wake up and really choke Morgan for thumping her out, losing their weapons, and getting Denise hijacked, stays to be seen. Be that as it may, in this way, the show has apparently agreed with Carol: she was right about the Wolf. He ought to have kicked the bucket.

Somewhere else in the scene, more verification that the world is a barbarous and uncalled for spot accompanied the way that Deanna is currently dead, however characters like Ron and Father Gabriel are still alive. For what it's justified regardless of, the previous congresswoman's last minutes were an appreciated irregularity for this show in that they were really fulfilling. The sudden unfolding of perception all over after she saw the nibble, combined with the main fitting words for that circumstance—"well, poo"— was the least difficult, most human minute the show has pulled off all season. Her non domesticated, soundless shout as she spent her last slugs bringing down zombies felt generally as sweet.

Group Rick, in the interim, is pulling the old zombie guts trap, covering bed sheets in zombie blood to sneak past the crowd outside Jessie's home. It's been done some time recently, yet this trap is never not a joy to watch. Or possibly, it was until Sam's mewling debilitated to get everybody murdered. "Mother? Mother? Mother?" the child starts to fuss, putting the lives of truly everybody he knows at danger. (Right now it's a hot rivalry between both Sam and Ron for the title of Jessie's Most Annoying Child.)

Whether Sam or Ron (who was just as futile this scene) get their mom murdered, whether Denise survives her Wolf experience, and whether Daryl, Sasha and Abraham will surrender or strike back at the Saviors will be uncovered in February.

Until then, beware: Negan is coming.

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