'Westworld' Season 2 Finale: Shannon Woodward on Elsie's ...

Posted by woodwarzz on November 28th, 2019

early and enduring partiality for her shannon woodward and katy perry friends  character, who had gone MIA halfway through the main season, when Elsie is assaulted and apparently murdered by a shadowy figure who winds up being her recent chief and sleeper bot, Bernard, played by Jeffrey Wright. During her long nonappearance, Woodward was consoled by Joy and co-maker Jonathan Nolan that she would return, yet she needed to play standoffish at whatever point fans would "approach me in the city and ask, 'Are you dead?' All the time, again and again. It's a strange thing to continue being inquired. Inevitably I resembled, "Am I dead?" 

Woodward's existential emergency finished with her arrival this scene, when Bernard is directed to the mouth of a collapse which he finds a shackled Elsie, whom he had buried before his memory of the episode was appropriate cleaned. The two reemerge into a shaky organization to wander further into the recreation center's foundation to locate a shrouded lab. Their storyline goes about as a window for us, the watcher, into a progression of disclosures deserving of a cyberpunk drama: that Delos, the organization behind Westworld, has been trying different things with embedding the cognizance of its organizer, James Delos, into a progression of host bodies, each subsequent a glitched-out clone that then should be burned. The show alludes to the hypothesis that the recreation center has been gathering visitors' DNA and recollections for comparable purposes. Before the finish of the scene, it's uncovered that the show's freshest park visitor, Grace, is actually Emily, the Man in Black's girl and James' granddaughter, implying that in some little way James does live on in the recreation center. 

While Westworld's plot is complex and its shooting plan intentionally confusing—the cast has said they shoot scenes out of request and are unconscious of their place in the show's account—Woodward is as OK with the show's structure as Elsie would be with line after line of apparently garbled code. "Bernard is in these better places. I imagine that must get befuddling—at the same time, I mean, [Jeffrey Wright] does fine and dandy. For my character, I simply need to constrain my mind to be on bolt and look forward. For the most part since that is the thing that Elsie would do," says Woodward. "It's really useful that I know nothing past what the character knows. Elsie consistently believes she's correct, and on the off chance that I realized she wasn't right, I would presumably avoid playing her as unshakable as she should be."Woodward says that of all the show's contorts, the season one disclosure that Bernard was furtively one of the recreation center's robot has came as the greatest amazement, especially in the wake of logging such a significant number of on-camera hours with Wright.

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