The ‘The Walking Dead’ and ‘The Killing Fields’ have become the best shows on TV, but Gotham and The Wire have more to offer than just the genre, according to TV critic Michael Wolff.
Wolff argues that the two shows have a more universal appeal than The Wire.
He says they are both “good, thoughtful dramas” that tell “very different stories” about how society works.
Gotham is “a show about violence, but it’s also about friendship and betrayal,” he said.
“It’s about the power of the law, and it’s about how people get by.”
Wolff says The Wire has the best cast and is the most ambitious show he’s ever worked on.
It follows the rise of The Boss, the city’s mob boss, and his son, played by Michael Keaton, as they are forced to navigate a police state and the political turmoil that comes with it.
“Gothams” is the third-most watched TV show on TV and was picked up for two seasons in 2007 by HBO.
It is also the most expensive television show ever made.
The show’s lead actor, David Mazouz, plays the Boss.
Wolf says The Boss is a complex character.
“He’s the one guy who has been the best, most powerful guy in Gotham City for years,” he says.
“The one guy with the greatest sense of justice, the only guy who’s really been able to hold the city together for a while, even if it’s not what the public thinks.”
But Wolff doesn’t think The Boss has always been the most powerful man in Gotham.
“There was a time in the ’60s when he was a man of the people,” he told HuffPost TV.
“But he’s been replaced by a police officer.
There’s a very clear disconnect there, I think, that’s very different from the current reality of the country.”
Wolf’s argument that The Boss and The Boss’ son are the “best guys in Gotham” is based on his experience working on The Wire and his knowledge of the real-life personalities of the fictional characters.
The Wire’s characters were fictional, and Wolff said it was the writers’ choice to write the characters as human beings.
“They are not all the same,” Wolff told HuffPost.
“One of the things that makes ‘The Sopranos’ so compelling is that the Sopranoes were so different.
It was a very different story. “
And there was the Wire, too.
It was a very different story.
I mean, the cops were thugs, they were violent.
But it was a much more nuanced story than it is in ‘The Big Bang Theory.'”
And The Boss?
“The Boss is kind of the antithesis of The Wire,” Wolf said.
The Boss was the most famous criminal in Gotham, Wolff explained.
“A lot of people thought that when The Boss appeared in ‘Gangs of New York,’ he was the leader of the gang.
But he’s the leader who’s got the power.
And the more The Boss goes to jail, the more he tries to control the city.”
He said The Boss makes a lot of money.
“In ‘Goths’ he makes $5 million a year, he’s got all of this power,” Wolford said.
“‘The Wire’ he’s made $25 million, he has all of that power.
He doesn’t feel like he’s a slave. “
All of this money makes The Boss feel good.
He doesn’t feel like he’s a slave.
He’s making $25 a season.”
WolFF said he believes the characters on The Boss’s show are more human than the characters portrayed in The Wire, because the writers of both shows have had to grapple with real-world issues.
“I don’t think that’s necessarily a problem,” Wolfe said.
“[The Boss] comes from a very real place, and he’s very aware of his surroundings.
The way that ‘The Wall’ was done, it was so authentic, and the way that [GothAM’s] ‘The Machine’ was written, it’s so authentic.
The Boss also has a lot to offer in terms of the social issues of the day, Wolf told HuffPost, adding that he thinks it’s important to remember that there’s “nothing wrong with being gay or being black.” “
So he’s more human, and I think it’s just part of the job, to write them.”
The Boss also has a lot to offer in terms of the social issues of the day, Wolf told HuffPost, adding that he thinks it’s important to remember that there’s “nothing wrong with being gay or being black.”
Wolfe thinks The Boss will be a great influence on the show’s characters.
“We have all these characters who are very complicated, and if they are, it really does take a certain kind of complexity to bring that out,” Wol