American Horror Story’ Season 7 Spoilers: Ryan Murphy Will Bring Back ‘Freak Show’ Characters; Showrunners ‘Still Exploring Season 4 In Season 7


The premiere of "American Horror Story" Season 7 is still several months away, and there has been no news regarding its plot. FX has released a couple of teasers that has led the show's fans to start speculating.

FX CEO John Landgraf confirmed to the media in October last year that there will, indeed, be a seventh season for the highly watched horror series. According to his statement, which can be seen on The Reporter Times, "AHS" was renewed as it uniquely "confronts our deepest fears with unmatched suspense and style.

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Since the finale of Season 6, multiple news outlets have reported that the upcoming "American Horror Story" Season 7 plot will related to a cruise ship. The very first hint regarding this possible plot line was seen at the finale of the "Roanoke" season. The camera was focused on a model ship that crashed to the floor.

Shortly after that, the show's official Twitter account released a teaser clip that showed the ocean - a scene that was reminiscent of "Dark Shadow," which is a 1960s soap opera. The social media video was captioned, "The Monsters are All Gone."

The show's co-creator, Ryan Murphy, told Entertainment Weekly last year that the upcoming season will be tied to one of the franchise's previous seasons. "We will be going back to some 'Freak Show' characters, deeper histories, and mythologies," Murphy confirmed. "We are sort of still exploring Season 4 in Season 7."

Since the "AHS" franchise started, it has always premiered in the first week of October with 12 episodes. However, its sixth season broke from that shell and premiered in mid-September with only 10 episodes. This change of pace led fans to believe that FX and Murphy have their attention divided due to another hit show "American Crime Story."

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The Walking Dead needs to learn from Game of Thrones’ successes


As we all love our fav t.v series The walking dead But also we have afraid that our fav show is losing it's viewers and rating . We are All blaming Negan for that well i'm in line of those who thinks that negan is the one major factor of our fav show's downfall . here i want to give you a little pic from past about the governor he helped tv show to grow and make it more interesting  then the Game of thrones. Well here i found an interesting post on Internet from Polygon's Author RogueWatson



Midway through its third season, Lost was in a bit of a crisis. Its bulky seasons were proving unsustainable, and the show spent too much time focusing on minor characters or stirring up pointless side plots. It felt like it was being drawn out for far too long.

Showrunners Damon Lindelof and Carlton Cuse listened. They declared the sixth season would be the series’ last. They tightened the number of episodes in each season to around 15 and focused on providing answers to ongoing mysteries. Ratings stabilized, and now Lost is widely considered a pinnacle of modern story-telling in television.

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The Walking Dead is currently experiencing its Lost season three moment. The good news is, though, there's still time to fix it. In its translation from a black and white comic book series to television sensation, The Walking Dead's biggest hurdle hasn't been violence, gore or characters. It's pacing.

The main group spent the entirety of the second season at Hershel's farm, which quickly wore out its welcome as our heroes mostly just argued with each other. The prison was a highly anticipated next stop, but once again the show failed to capitalize on its momentum with the Governor. The battle for the prison was drawn out over a season and a half — including that horrible two episode stint when the Governor had to find an entirely new group of people to attack the prison with.

In later seasons the show divided our heroes into multiple sub-groups, each with their own little adventures, much like Lost did. Sometimes this lead to some outstanding character moments, like Carol having to kill a psychotic kid-murderer out of mercy in the fourth season.

More often than not, however, it bored us with stupid side treks, like Abraham finding a bazooka or Daryl meeting Dwight on the road in the sixth season and Beth's entire ordeal at the hospital in the fifth. We're just spinning our wheels until the next finale, when the plot is allowed to move forward again.

This season has been the most egregious of all. The premiere debuted to record ratings based entirely on a bullshit, manipulative cliffhanger. And it milked that moment for the entire premiere. Since then we've been helplessly shuttled around as our group splintered off into new and old locations.

The comic rarely split our group up, and when it did, it almost exclusively kept us with Rick Grimes. He was our anchor in an increasingly volatile world where our favorite characters, years in the making, would suddenly be ripped away. Yet the show demanded we focus our gaze on minor characters in odd situations. This is fine for an episode or two, but when it becomes the majority of your season, you have a problem.

In its seventh season, The Walking Dead is making the awkward transition into a wider universe that includes multiple communities and a villain that commands a veritable army at his disposal. These one-off character-building episodes feel like a giant waste of time compared to the ongoing plot and action surrounding all our characters.

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It’s through Game of Thrones that we can find the solution to our pacing issues. Game of Thrones includes one of the largest ensemble casts in television; a giant Tolkein-esque fantasy world with a hefty amount of lore and multiple plot arcs that have been around for years. Yet Game of Thrones remains one of the best shows on television in terms of pacing.

The big advantage is that Game of Thrones has only 10 episodes per season. You cannot waste any time with filler one-offs. The only time Game of Thrones forces us into a single area for an entire episode is when something big is happening, like a climactic battles. It's telling that The Walking Dead's best season is still its first, when it only had six episodes instead of the now standard 16.

Game of Thrones also has an official end point. Like The Walking Dead, its source material isn't finished. But writer George R.R. Martin has worked with the show runners in providing material beyond his notoriously delayed final books.

The Walking Dead, meanwhile, seems to be taking the opposite approach. Writer Robert Kirkman doesn't see himself ending the series anytime soon, and said many times that he plans on doing at least 300 issues. In 2014, executive producer David Alpert said he was more than willing to go to season 10 and beyond.

Right now in the show's timeline we're around volume 18 of the comics, or issues #103-108. That's 100 issues in a little over six seasons. The comic is currently on issue 160. That's well beyond the war with Negan and after a two-year time jump with an expanding world with new allies and threats.

At its current pace, the show would need at least four more seasons to catch up to where the comic is now. The Walking Dead is treading in unknown waters here. A serialized action-drama lasting this long is unprecedented.