Lincoln's got backbone.
What's the spoiler here? I don't understand. I think Walternate was lying (to save face) when he said "Sent home."
Yes meant to be sent home in pieces! Luckily for our alternate hero broyles
yea i agree i dont get it what is the spoiler
YEs i agree what is the spoiler? We no that Olivia was sent home. All that happens in this scene is that Lincoln finds out
I think when Lincoln swallowed hard he thought of his scene with Liv at the gas station(in "Olivia") where she said she didn't know him. Now he knows it was OUR LIV he encountered there, that she was telling him the truth. And he's real pissed at his boss.So how much will Lincoln's emotions play into how he conducts himself in the future, both with FauxLiv, and with his job?Sure will be fun to find out!
I am increasingly convinced that the series conclusion (which I hope is in the distant future, btw) will be something like in the Lewis Shiner story, "Primes" (which can be found in Shiner's Collected Stories or on his Fiction Liberation Front site). Seriously, don't read it unless you want to possibly have the series ending spoiled for you.This week they introduced the notion of "cohabitation." Bell seems nonchalant about the outcome of Peter's fate being activating The Device. (That may just be because he's a heartless pr*ck, or 'cause he's, you know, dead.)Read the story and see if you don't agree this may be where FRINGE is heading.
ms. xtro,I will definitely check that out.I still think that book "Childhood's End" by Arthur C. Clarke that was on Nancy Pratt's bookshelf in "There's More Than One Of Everything" in Season 1 will play a role in how this series ends. It sorta explains the Observers' role on our side as our escorts into a new age, the use of the typewriter between worlds, and the importance of children to a central construct called "The Hivemind," which we keep seeing in the blue intro on Fringe. I would recommend you check it out if these things sound interesting to you.
fringeobsessed: Cool! I need to read Clarke again; now I've got a good excuse. My "Primes" theory may be too reductivist. It doesn't account for a lot of the more interesting elements, like the Observers, that I hope will be addressed before the series wraps.Given the literary elements incorporated (sometimes, sadly, pointlessly) in LOST, it shouldn't surprise me to find them in Fringe.If you do read "Primes" (and I strongly recommend ANY Shiner to any reader), I'd be interested in everyone's thoughts on it.
Personally, I think this story has paralleled the "Golden Compass" series from the beginning. The only way to heal the cracks in the universe without one part dying is for the boy from the other universe to go back and live there -- forever pining for his lost love in "this" universe.
SENT HOME I CALL BULL SHE WAS GOING TO BE DIESECTED OR SOMTHING IF I REMBER CORECTLY BY THE WAY Lincoln's PISSED OR IS GONANA BE AT WALTERNET BECAUSE HE HAS CRUSH ON FAUXLIVIA I THINK.
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