Guilty pleasure. But I couldn't resist watching even if the probability of all these twists and turns in the lives of Annalise Keating and her band of murderous law students happening in real life is nearly impossible. But it is precisely the improbability of it all that makes for a compelling TV series. Add to that the cast of characters, each one equally warped in the head, whose lives are inevitably bound to each in their conspiracy to get away with the murder of, at last count, at least five people. And there is Viola Davis as Annalise who turns in a riveting performance this season.
I've always joked about my so-called American childhood in this small town of Palo, Leyte. My siblings and I grew up in an environment pervaded by American popular culture. So it isn't a wonder I would hanker for some apple pie, a wish my younger sibling obliged by waking up early this morning and baking me a pie for breakfast.
Watched Nettie Wild's 1988 documentary, A Rustling of Leaves: Inside the Philippine Revolution. More than the narrator's voiceover, it is the visual narrative that provides a nuanced look into the causes of, and the personalities involved in, the revolutionary movement.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 Philippines License.