WEFOUNDEnding an Ending


A road disappearing into the fog. iStockphoto hide caption

Part of the hook of the fine podcast Serial , spun off from This American Life and hosted by Sarah Koenig, is that it feels exactly like the grungy, procedurally exacting, multi-episode stories that are so popular right now on television. It feels so much like a great series on Showtime or HBO; it has the flavor of the anticipation and blind alleys and you-gotta-see-this social anticipation of True Detective or Fargo . (Slate has, rather amusingly, created a separate podcast about the Serial podcast that literally creates a new episode to analyze each new episode.) Buzzfeed, in fact, called it "The Year's Best New Crime Drama."

But of course, it's not that. It's not a "crime drama." It's reporting on a real case — that of Adnan Syed, who has been in prison for almost 15 years for the murder of his girlfriend in 1999, when he was 17. And according to the show's description of itself , it's not telling a story that began with an ending in mind: "We'll follow the plot and characters wherever they take us and we won't know what happens at the end of the story until we get there, not long before you get there with us." It's a very good show, and it's been very well received, and it may very well wind up making a lot of people angry.

Naruto,  one of the biggest manga phenomenons in recent memory, has finally come to a close—and as with all the other great Endings, it’s controversial.

Basically: all those tongue-in-cheek parallels between Harry, Ron, and Hermione and Naruto, Sasuke, and Sakura that you’ve read all these years? They turned out to be more accurate than we ever feared.

The growth and adventures of Naruto, Sasuke, Sakura, and their friends and enemies in the ninja-friendly town of Konoha has lasted 15 years, covered a whopping 700 chapters, and spawned one of the most popular anime series in history. Needless to say, a lot was riding on the ending. (And needless to say, there are spoilers from here on out, so be warned!)

29.03.2008  · Brian Eno (pronounced /ˈiːnoʊ/) (born on 15 May 1948, in Woodbridge, Suffolk, England), with full name Brian Peter George St. John le Baptiste de la ...

04.10.2015  · Undertale OST - But the Earth Refused To Die (Intro) + Battle Against A True Hero Extended - Duration: 16:16. Elu Tran 1,266,334 views

Define ending . ending synonyms, ending pronunciation, ending translation, English dictionary definition of ending . n. 1. A conclusion or termination. 2. A concluding ...

A meeting of the world’s health ministers in Moscow this week could prove to be a pivotal moment on the road to ending tuberculosis (TB).

A curable infectious disease, TB has recently dislodged HIV/AIDS as the world's most deadly infectious disease, taking some 1.7 million lives and affecting another 10 million each year.

Clearly, the world is lagging in fighting tuberculosis, a largely curable disease that accounts for so many preventable deaths and infections.

A road disappearing into the fog. iStockphoto hide caption

Part of the hook of the fine podcast Serial , spun off from This American Life and hosted by Sarah Koenig, is that it feels exactly like the grungy, procedurally exacting, multi-episode stories that are so popular right now on television. It feels so much like a great series on Showtime or HBO; it has the flavor of the anticipation and blind alleys and you-gotta-see-this social anticipation of True Detective or Fargo . (Slate has, rather amusingly, created a separate podcast about the Serial podcast that literally creates a new episode to analyze each new episode.) Buzzfeed, in fact, called it "The Year's Best New Crime Drama."

But of course, it's not that. It's not a "crime drama." It's reporting on a real case — that of Adnan Syed, who has been in prison for almost 15 years for the murder of his girlfriend in 1999, when he was 17. And according to the show's description of itself , it's not telling a story that began with an ending in mind: "We'll follow the plot and characters wherever they take us and we won't know what happens at the end of the story until we get there, not long before you get there with us." It's a very good show, and it's been very well received, and it may very well wind up making a lot of people angry.

A road disappearing into the fog. iStockphoto hide caption

Part of the hook of the fine podcast Serial , spun off from This American Life and hosted by Sarah Koenig, is that it feels exactly like the grungy, procedurally exacting, multi-episode stories that are so popular right now on television. It feels so much like a great series on Showtime or HBO; it has the flavor of the anticipation and blind alleys and you-gotta-see-this social anticipation of True Detective or Fargo . (Slate has, rather amusingly, created a separate podcast about the Serial podcast that literally creates a new episode to analyze each new episode.) Buzzfeed, in fact, called it "The Year's Best New Crime Drama."

But of course, it's not that. It's not a "crime drama." It's reporting on a real case — that of Adnan Syed, who has been in prison for almost 15 years for the murder of his girlfriend in 1999, when he was 17. And according to the show's description of itself , it's not telling a story that began with an ending in mind: "We'll follow the plot and characters wherever they take us and we won't know what happens at the end of the story until we get there, not long before you get there with us." It's a very good show, and it's been very well received, and it may very well wind up making a lot of people angry.

Naruto,  one of the biggest manga phenomenons in recent memory, has finally come to a close—and as with all the other great Endings, it’s controversial.

Basically: all those tongue-in-cheek parallels between Harry, Ron, and Hermione and Naruto, Sasuke, and Sakura that you’ve read all these years? They turned out to be more accurate than we ever feared.

The growth and adventures of Naruto, Sasuke, Sakura, and their friends and enemies in the ninja-friendly town of Konoha has lasted 15 years, covered a whopping 700 chapters, and spawned one of the most popular anime series in history. Needless to say, a lot was riding on the ending. (And needless to say, there are spoilers from here on out, so be warned!)

29.03.2008  · Brian Eno (pronounced /ˈiːnoʊ/) (born on 15 May 1948, in Woodbridge, Suffolk, England), with full name Brian Peter George St. John le Baptiste de la ...

04.10.2015  · Undertale OST - But the Earth Refused To Die (Intro) + Battle Against A True Hero Extended - Duration: 16:16. Elu Tran 1,266,334 views

Define ending . ending synonyms, ending pronunciation, ending translation, English dictionary definition of ending . n. 1. A conclusion or termination. 2. A concluding ...

A road disappearing into the fog. iStockphoto hide caption

Part of the hook of the fine podcast Serial , spun off from This American Life and hosted by Sarah Koenig, is that it feels exactly like the grungy, procedurally exacting, multi-episode stories that are so popular right now on television. It feels so much like a great series on Showtime or HBO; it has the flavor of the anticipation and blind alleys and you-gotta-see-this social anticipation of True Detective or Fargo . (Slate has, rather amusingly, created a separate podcast about the Serial podcast that literally creates a new episode to analyze each new episode.) Buzzfeed, in fact, called it "The Year's Best New Crime Drama."

But of course, it's not that. It's not a "crime drama." It's reporting on a real case — that of Adnan Syed, who has been in prison for almost 15 years for the murder of his girlfriend in 1999, when he was 17. And according to the show's description of itself , it's not telling a story that began with an ending in mind: "We'll follow the plot and characters wherever they take us and we won't know what happens at the end of the story until we get there, not long before you get there with us." It's a very good show, and it's been very well received, and it may very well wind up making a lot of people angry.

Naruto,  one of the biggest manga phenomenons in recent memory, has finally come to a close—and as with all the other great Endings, it’s controversial.

Basically: all those tongue-in-cheek parallels between Harry, Ron, and Hermione and Naruto, Sasuke, and Sakura that you’ve read all these years? They turned out to be more accurate than we ever feared.

The growth and adventures of Naruto, Sasuke, Sakura, and their friends and enemies in the ninja-friendly town of Konoha has lasted 15 years, covered a whopping 700 chapters, and spawned one of the most popular anime series in history. Needless to say, a lot was riding on the ending. (And needless to say, there are spoilers from here on out, so be warned!)


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