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[S11E9] Where Do We Go From Here

But Daryl still has a soft spot for Leah. He tells her that if they drop their weapons, she and the other two can leave. Carver has to stay. With little choice in the matter, Leah complies and the three hurry off. Maggie kneels down in front of Carver and then looks over at Elijah, laying painfully on the ground where Carver once again almost killed him.

[S11E9] Where Do We Go From Here

Zack O'Malley Greenburg is senior editor of media & entertainment at Forbes and author of four books, including A-List Angels: How a Band of Actors, Artists and Athletes Hacked Silicon Valley and the Jay-Z biography Empire State of Mind. Zack's work has also appeared in the New York Times, Washington Post, Billboard, Sports Illustrated, Vibe, McSweeney's and the Library of Congress. In over a decade at Forbes, he has investigated topics from Wu-Tang Clan's secret album in Morocco to the return of tourism in post-conflict Sierra Leone to the earning power of Hip-Hop's Cash Kings, writing cover stories on subjects ranging from Richard Branson to Ashton Kutcher to Katy Perry. A former child actor, Zack played the title role in the film Lorenzo's Oil (1992) and arrived at Forbes in 2007 after graduating from Yale with an American Studies degree. For more, follow him on Twitter, Facebook, newsletter and via Got a tip on a music, media & entertainment story? Send it over via SecureDrop. Instructions here:

I write about TV shows like House Of The Dragon, The Witcher, The Rings Of Power, Stranger Things, Yellowjackets, Severance and many others. I also cover movies, video games, comic books and novels, largely in the fantasy, science-fiction, horror and superhero genres. Some of my favorite video games to play and write about include Dark Souls, Elden Ring, Call Of Duty, XCOM, Mass Effect, Titanfall, The Witcher and many other action, RPG and shooter games. My favorite films include Braveheart, Tropic Thunder, Arsenic and Old Lace, Schindler's List and far too many others to list here. I often discuss the \"pop culture wars\" and how shifting cultural values impact our art and entertainment. I prefer deep conversations and debate to shouting matches, and welcome readers from all walks of life and all religious and political backgrounds to join in this conversation. Thanks for reading!

Once upon a time, before there was time, all the parts of the universe were there. But they couldn't assemble because there was also a consciousness. Called "the Solitract" by the Doctor's Fifth Granny (she apparently had seven), this mythical creature, a universe-sized conciousness, is described as a disease. A better way of explaining it is a being with a psyche massive enough to hold the pieces of the universe apart. Once it was removed from our universe to its own plane, the molecules came together, matter joined with energy and the world as we know it was born.

The story begins as a bit of Scandinavian noir, not unlike Netflix's recent series The Rain. Team Upon landing in Norway, TARDIS, discovered a boarded-up house with a terrified little girl inside. Hanne (Eleanor Wallwork) is blind and alone. Her father, Erik (Christian Rubeck), went out one day and never came back. Her mother Trine has been dead for months, Erik moved them out here after her death because he needed to get away from the memories. Hanne believes her father was abducted by a monster in the woods. She waits at the house for his eventual return, boarded up in fear every time she hears the monster roar, not long before sundown.

But while the terror noises may be coming from outside the house, it's inside where the Doctor discovers that things are terribly wrong. There's a mirror into a alien, cavelike system, and a portal to another universe, inside Erik's bedroom. She, Yaz, and Graham go to explore it, while Ryan is forced to stay behind and look after Hanne, even though she doesn't like him. (He assumed that, just like his own father, Hanne's dad has abandoned her here, an idea that the girl fiercely resents.) But Ryan might be on to something about Erik, as the next time the monster roars, he starts tracing the sound... and realizes it's just a couple of speakers Erik set in the woods, and a timed recording. It's a cruel trick to keep the blind girl inside while Erik is gone, presumably into the mirror.

Meanwhile, the Doctor and her pals have wound up in a maze-like system of caves, stuck in the dark with no idea where they are going. Luckily, or perhaps not, they run into a creature who introduces himself as Ribbons of the Seven Stomachs (Kevin Eldon). He explains they are in an "Anti-zone" a place, as the Doctor explains, that acts as a sort of buffer zone when two worlds attempt to touch which aren't supposed to. It's a barrier keeping the real world safe from what should be directly on the other side of the mirror.

Ribbons has a lantern, and also claims to have seen Erik crossing through the Anti-zone, promising to take them to where Erik went for the trade of the Doctor's sonic. He never gets the sonic though, as the group is set upon by gigantic flesh-eating moths, who wind up attacking the greedy Ribbons and leaving him a skeleton.

The Doctor might have been able to be the Solitract's friend, perhaps, if the universe was different. But it's not. As much as the Doctor would love to live in a world where her BFF is a universe-sized being, and show this creature all the beauty of the stars and time, she's too much for the Solitract Plane to handle. The Solitract must let her go. 041b061a72

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