“We are who we are” Season 1 Episode 7 Review: Mourning...

“We are who we are” Season 1 Episode 7 Review: Mourning...
“We are who we are” Season 1 Episode 7 Review: Mourning...
Spoilers ahead for We are who we are Season 1 episode 7. It’s mourning week We are who we are. The series, which is now in its seventh and penultimate episode, has developed an oscillation pattern between atmospheric meditations like last week on parenting and action-intensive episodes like this one. Craig’s death in a peacetime IED explosion in Afghanistan has the ability to advance any sluggish narrative thread and effectively get the characters into position ahead of next week’s finale.

The core group gathers in mourning in the abandoned villa where they last celebrated the wedding of Craig and Valentina. Dressed all in black, the young bride, a 19-year-old widow, stares into the pool. “Now I belong to him forever,” she says. How death freezes people in time, including those who continue to live, is a compelling attitude. Weeks ago, their marriage seemed like a whim, romantic but reversible. Now it’s part of what she brings to the rest of her life. For Danny, Craig’s death is another place of today’s discontent, and his grief takes various inappropriate forms, from making out with Valentina to getting up and hitting the walls of the mansion with a silver obelisk that he wears like a baseball bat. Still, he is on time for his morning prayers. For me it is We are who we areMost distracting plot, in part because Danny is the only representation of Islam on the series. It is not uncommon to seek religion in times of personal turmoil, but there is no suggestion, at least not to the point that it will bring him peace. If anything, Danny’s anger and unrest seem to be growing alongside his YouTube-driven conversion.

Back on the base, life is no less flammable than in the villa. With no Cait to keep him company, Fraser finds Jonathan, already frolicking almost naked with the woman we met last week. Fraser accompanies them shirtless for a few minutes before walking away without a word. There is a feeling that he has pushed his feelings as far as possible; His crush on Jonathan – who is twice his age – may be beyond his willingness to respond to, or respond to, his emotions. He falls asleep drunk under the dining table, a child is rocking again between his two mothers.

But the episode’s most momentous moment happens when Sarah and Maggie go to bed. At a memorial for the fallen soldiers, Sarah was interrupted earlier that day by a drunken Richard who publicly blamed her for the death. His blurry outburst is a final straw that leads her to point out that she and Maggie are leaving the base. The first straw, of course, is Maggie’s affair with Jenny, which Sarah reveals she knows. Instead, Maggie persuades her wife to move Richard and his family out of Venice entirely.

And maybe it was always like that here. Richard and Sarah have been in conflict for weeks over the readiness of the troops to hand over their children. But the shockwaves of Craig’s tragic death more than 4,000 miles away brought their feud to an end, just as they ended the romance between Jenny and Maggie and separated Cait from Fraser. On We are who we arepersonal peace is proving to be just as elusive a concept as it is in peacetime.

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