No nationalism but Terry Nationalism

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L.I. Underhill is a media critic and historian specializing in pop culture, with a focus on science fiction (especially Star Trek) and video games. Their projects include a critical history of Star Trek told through the narrative of a war in time, a “heretical” history of The Legend of Zelda series and a literary postmodern reading of Jim Davis' Garfield.


  1. bbqplatypus318
    August 21, 2014 @ 9:36 pm

    Never thought I'd say this, but you've genuinely made me interested in checking out a cop show. (Besides Cop Rock).


  2. Josh Marsfelder
    August 22, 2014 @ 7:45 am

    I'm thrilled, really. Like anything of this sort, there's a lot of chaff, but parts of it really are brilliant and that cinematography is unlike anything else.

    Been awhile since I've seen the whole show so I can't give a ton of specific recommendations if you don't want to marathon the whole thing (probably ill-advised). Off the top of my head the initial 5-episode serial is pretty groundbreaking, though the familiar trappings aren't all in place yet. "Out Where the Buses Don't Run" from Season 2 seems to be regarded as the show's finest hour, though.


  3. Daru
    September 2, 2014 @ 6:52 am

    Yeah Josh thanks! I do have vague memories of watching this occasionally when I was younger but other than that I have not really paid attention to it. I will as with the commenter above go away and check some out!


  4. Nick Daly
    August 15, 2015 @ 4:11 pm

    There's a lot more to Miami today than what was laid out here, to be fair. Being from the area, I have a lot of disdain and dislike for a lot of what Miami is – but there's a lot of character to it, a lot of good there, some good communities, etc. Just like any large city. The interesting thing – and perhaps the net negative – is that a lot of the "bad" I see seems to come from a weird desire people seem to have to reenact things like Miami Vice or Bad Boys or Vice City etc. – the myth of Miami, I guess.


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