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Amazon’s ‘The Boys’ Season 2 review : psychopathic Superman

The second season of Amazon Prime’s ‘The Boys’ arrived on Friday. Well if you think the first season was a tricky one then this season will be a roller coaster for you.

A tricky journey of superpowers

Somewhere we all have a desire to attain a superpower and be a little different from others. The desire to have huge powers that can add a bit of spice to our normal lives. When we witness a superhero on screen, within a short period of time the fictional characters become a major part of our conversations and occupy a spot in our favorite’s list. While sometimes it also feels like we have seen all this before. But in the case of ‘The Boys’, you really haven’t. Amazon Prime brings the second season of the superhero thriller ‘The Boys’ which premiers on September 4th, Friday. Well for those who haven’t watched the first season and think that it’s just a superhero movie then you are sadly mistaken. Simultaneously who are familiar with the first season and found it to be a little tricky, get ready with the seat belts because the second season takes you to a mega roller coaster ride full of twists and turns.

A psychopathic Superman

The story is about corporate created superheroes that have morphed from a dark satire of costumed saviors. Well to know that these saviors come for the rescue or creates hurdles to mankind, one needs to watch this twisted piece of art. The story revolves around a handsome but blond version of Superman, who is a hidden merciless psychopath. The cast includes Karl Urban and his ‘boys’ played by Jack Quaid; Karen Fukuhara; Tomer Capon and Laz Alonso. The plot emerges with significant twists and turns to provide a nail-biting thrill to the viewers. Everybody has seen Superman, but trust me this is an absolutely different version of Superman with a psychopathic touch.

An amazing piece of work!

The show’s first season revealed a bitter truth that the heroes mostly seek fame by abusing their powers in ways covered up by Vought. The greed of the corporation was exposed who ants to earn billions by licensing the heroes to the military — exaggerating a terrorism threat for providing a justice action. While the second addition to the world of ‘the boys’ is complete entertainment. There are also few moments in the season which make a wider reflection of the racism, corporate criminality, xenophobia, and political-posturing of the real world. It’s a close satire to the greed of the political and corporate world. With amazing twists and turns, psychopathic revelation, and a realistic approach, The Boys successfully becomes a subversive entertaining piece of work.

About the author

Niharika Singh

Hello readers!
I am just an explorer, exploring the world with my content.

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