Mark Watches ‘Torchwood: Children of Earth’ – Day Three

In the third episode of the Torchwood: Children of Earth mini-series, the Torchwood team reassembles in a new location and scrambles to catch up with what has happened with the 456. Meanwhile, Frobisher makes contact with the aliens after they transport themselves into London via a beam of fire. Intrigued? Then it’s time for Mark to watch Torchwood.


I recognize that I’m a hyperbolic person. I don’t really know how I ended up this way, but I tend to speak in extremes to express myself on a varied spectrum of emotion, and I find a lot of those statements to be humorous to me, too. Something is always the best ever, or the worst thing of all things that ever were a thing in all known universes. It’s been this way for a long time, but I’ve found a huge flaw in doing things that way. When something is particularly great, how do I express that when I’m constantly being over the top anyway?

SO. That being said? I think that “Day Three” may be one of the finest hours of television I’ve ever experienced.

There’s a lot to explain to justify that statement, but I’ll start this way: Peter Capaldi has stolen the show. The fact that the writers took such a huge risk in focusing the bulk of the episode on a character who was initially a side plot is fantastic enough in itself, but John Frobisher’s story is now the main plot, and WHAT A PLOT THAT IS. It was so gripping and exciting that I’d completely forgotten how “Day Three” had started. It’s not that watching Torchwood thieve some new supplies wasn’t exciting or kind of humorous, in an immoral way; it’s just that every single scene involving Frobisher, the 456, and Jack Harkness was just UNBELIEVABLE.

Truthfully, so much happened in “Day Three” that the entire episode felt like a ninety-minute movie. Torchwood found a new base in an old base, Jack’s daughter set up her own capture unwittingly, and Clem managed to get himself in a bit of trouble in a moment of desperation. These are all necessary parts to the story. It’s kind of victorious to watch the team get their new clothes, especially Jack’s iconic jacket. The team also had to acquire some supplies in order to play catch-up with the rest of the world. (That’s actually kind of fascinating, since they’re generally the ones who know more than the rest of the world.) It was also entirely needed to explore Lois’s own battle with the idea of committing treason on her nation in order to…expose treason? I suppose that’s sort of complicated to work out, and Lois was certainly aware of that.

But alien invasion stories have been done hundreds of times. How many of us who are fans of science fiction have seen this trope play out? Aliens land or make contact, and representatives from earth attempt to find out what they want. YAWN BORING WHO CARES. Hell, I’ve seen enough of this from The X-Files alone, not even considering the entire dearth of sci-fi. Yet I did not feel that one second of the entire alien plot that we are given in “Day Three” was stale, rehashed, or boring. From the moment that every child on earth stopped and began to point at London, I found myself completely in the hands of writers Russell T Davies and James Moran. They controlled me and I paid rapt attention to the events on screen.

The immediate question that is answered in the beginning of “Day Three” is the purpose of the chamber that is built for the 456. You have to admit that the 456 arrived on earth in the most spectacular display of force imaginable, beaming themselves into Thames House IN A PILLAR OF FIRE. I mean….GOOD GOD THAT IS AMAZING. How do beings even do that? Even better, it’s a method that makes it impossible for the government to hide this arrival, which increases the dramatic tension of the whole thing. The entire world knows that something happened in London, and the more time that passes, the harder it is to stay patient or to hide the truth.

But christ, the first scene in the room with Frobisher and Mr. Dekker? Absolute perfection. When the light from the fire died down and the two stood in shock at the gas-filled chamber, I awaited to find out what was inside. It is brilliant that we are never given a full glimpse of the 456 because it adds to their mysterious terror. What’s their shape? How do they speak? Why do they appear to get upset and shoot goo all over the glass and slam parts of their bodies against the chamber? Nothing makes sense and the silence that hangs over this scene just adds to the horror of it all. But, again, it must be said that none of this would have been as suspenseful or believable had it not been for Peter Capaldi’s performance as John Frobisher. He is a man forced to act as the ambassador for the entire world, knowing that at any moment he could take the fall for everyone, and his words are laced with the fear of such knowledge. His eyes tear up as an almost involuntary reaction to the stress of such a ridiculous and absurd situation: aliens just beamed into a sealed glass chamber in a column of fire, and he is the first man to speak to him.

And oh my god, the tension. I’m reminded of another Russell T Davies story during Ten’s run on Doctor Who that I thought of here: “Midnight.” (Actually, isn’t the actress who plays Sky, Lesley Sharp, the same actress as the newscaster throughout “Children of Earth”?) The real narrative power of “Day Three” comes entirely through communication and dialogue. The 456 do not speak in a way that is expected of the way we communicate, and that unsettles us. They do not respond in a timely manner. Many times, they do not respond at all. The space between lines spoken by Frobisher and the 456 is thick with tension and fright because we are left wondering what each party is going to say next. That is fantastic writing, and the actors and sound editors do an impossible thing by pulling this off so flawlessly. The 456 are also not beings of many words, and when they do speak, we are happy to get a one word affirmation, for when they stray from this, nothing seems to make sense.

I was on an airplane coming back from LeakyCon in Orlando when I watched this. This was a complete mistake because I had to stay quiet, prevent myself from flailing about dramatically, and the plane’s cabin suddenly had the most frightening claustrophobic sensation when Frobisher stepped towards the alien case. True story: When Frobisher and Mr. Dekker stepped out of the room and Frobisher collapsed in shocked relief, I breathed out so hard (I’d been holding my breath) that everyone around me turned to stare at me. SORRY EVERYONE ON THAT FLIGHT.

Of course, “Day Three” only gets more complexing when Ianto pulls up the photos of the other three people ordered to be killed by Frobisher and Jack recognizes them. How does he recognize people from 1965? It was obvious that whatever happened in 1965 was related to Clem MacDonald. As far as I could guess, Clem had escaped from whatever happened that night with all of the other children on the bus. It wasn’t entirely out of the realm of possibility that Jack Harkness, while working for a government agency, would have had something to do with the events of 1965, especially given that we know the 456 had appeared on Earth some time in the past. Even with all this knowledge, it didn’t seem like Davies and Moran were aiming to make Jack’s involvement some huge surprise. It was the degree of his involvement that confused me. When he stole Frobisher’s wife’s phone and threatened to make the whole thing public, he said something that was unusually strange that I could not figure out. Why did he insist that Frobisher knew that the 456 could not be trusted? So obviously something had happened the first time around, and given that Frobisher had asked the 456 to keep that meeting confidential from the other earthly powers, I knew that I was basically massively unprepared for what was to come.

“Day Three” also does something else incredibly well: navigating the complicated world of international politics. Again, this particular episode lends so much space to smaller details that help shape the main narrative. (This feels very Davies, does it not?) There’s a lot of coordination that has to come out once the world’s powers descend upon London, and I was fascinated by the way that the show gave us the UNIT, American, and the British Prime Minister’s perspectives in a way that wasn’t overly stereotyped, nor was it unfamiliar to the situation, especially as the weirdness of the situation came out. It was such a scary moment to see all of them offer up Frobisher as their unofficial martyr, a move that is deeply political and sensible to them.

I can’t come up with enough varied words to praise the final fifteen minutes or so of “Day Three,” which straddles the worlds of science fiction, thrillers, and flat-out horror. To say that I was thrilled by the meeting between the world’s powers and the 456, led by a terrified and exhilarated John Frobisher, watched by the Torchwood team through the contact lenses that Lois Habiba was wearing, is the understatement of the year. I could not by hyperbolic about it enough. I know that long after I finish this mini-series, I’ll keep recommending it to friends. I’ll tell them to stick with it to episode three. I’ll tell them that they shouldn’t watch it without the lights on, and definitely not on a plane. (WHAT WAS I THINKING.)

The brilliance comes from how awkwardly spaced all of the dialogue is. When Frobisher asks a question, or when he gives his diplomatic introduction, he is met with silence. We cannot see these creatures. We do not understand their emotional expressions. We know nothing of their culture or their traditions. We are at an absolute zero. That is so ridiculously terrifying because we have no basis for anything. The 456 can say or do anything at this point and we literally cannot predict or anticipate anything that might happen. In this sense, everyone in this episode is just as unprepared as we are. And when the 456 blast out that goo for the longest period yet, I was just…I was so confused and terrified and frightened by all of this. It’s unbearable to watch. You are left hanging on every single moment, wondering what the FUCK these beings are doing here and what they want from the human race.

I could not believe the ending. This is one of the most stressful cliffhangers I’ve ever had to experience, and it doesn’t help that so many people in that room with the 456 look like they’re about to burst into tears. But the 456 want 10% OF THE WORLD’S POPULATION OF CHILDREN. For what???? WHYYYYYYYYY? It’s all made even worse when Jack Harkness returns from his little phone interception with Frobisher’s wife and Clew starts his familiar routine of claiming that the smell is closer and I realize HE WAS SMELLING JACK THE ENTIRE GODDAMN TIME.

I can’t. Jack helped give over twelve children to the 456. WILLINGLY. And now they’ve returned to ask for a gift: more children.



  • I know it’s silly, but I nearly squealed with joy when Jack mentioned the Doctor. I LOVE THE DOCTOR DID YOU KNOW THAT.
  • Ok, best placed joke was Frobisher’s children chanting, “WE WANT A PONY.” Bless! I would totally do the same thing.
  • “Ianto, the world could be ending.” “The world’s always ending. And I have missed that coat.” UGH THIS SCENE WAS SO GREAT. That sexual tension was so hilarious. And then Rhys blocked it all with beans. BEANS.

About Mark Oshiro

Perpetually unprepared since '09.
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88 Responses to Mark Watches ‘Torchwood: Children of Earth’ – Day Three

  1. clodia_risa says:

    Oh man, the tension is so great! Just reading your entries, I’m feeling the same horror and suspense that I did the first time around.

    How great of an actor is Peter Capaldi? I completely believe everything he does and want absolutely nothing more than for him to get out of this okay, even though he is morally compromised by going along with it. But then, who of the main cast isn’t morally compromised by now?

    • FlameRaven says:

      As hilarious as that is, I guess the question becomes: what is their definition of children? Even though I would call the people in those pictures kids, most of them are teens or pre-teens. What's the cutoff age for the children the 456 want?

    • Sacrificing humans to aliens for mysterious reasons is WRONG, and making fun of excited fans in certain fandoms is WRONG…

      But goddamn, I laughed at this.

    • Tilja says:


      Best. Ever.

    • LittleCaity says:

      I am ashamed of myself for how hard I'm laughing at this. XD

  2. Sarah says:

    Mark… listen to me. Take all of the 'not prepared'-ness you have been.. for EVERYTHING you've done so far…. add it all together, mix in a huge dash of 'NOT PREPARED' and you still are no where near how unprepared you are for the next two days.

  3. Stephen_M says:

    And thus we get to one of my view problems with Children of Earth. The Doctor is mentioned in the same episode as the big reveal of wanting 10% of earths children. Given EVERYTHING that we know about the Doctor – his fondness for earth, his utter inability to stand back and watch children in trouble, his fabulous hair of many powers – how in the name of all that's holy was there not a VWORP VWORP immediately following the 456's , uh, request?

    • FlameRaven says:

      As far as I can figure, Children of Earth would have happened during Season 5 of Who, so… maybe the Doctor was dealing with the Weeping Angels while this was going on? Or visiting Van Gogh? Possibly there was an exploding planet halfway across the universe and the TARDIS decided he needed to be there instead?

      I mean, the real reason is that Torchwood, being more srs than Doctor Who, apparently doesn't want the Doctor to show up so he can magically solve things, but you're right… in-universe it doesn't make much sense.

      • Chaneen says:

        I'm pretty sure Children of Earth takes place during the specials (that's what RTD has said anyway), so Ten is probably off somewhere being Timelord Victorious, or something similar. At any rate, he's angsting too much to be of any assistance.

        Or, for a more reasonable in-universe excuse, this is probably a fixed point, and even if they could have gotten ahold of him, he wouldn't have been able to interfere.

        • FlameRaven says:

          Ah, yeah, it would be. Sorry. I tend to forget about the specials (in particular 'End of Time'… >_>) so I hadn't taken them into account.

          • Chaneen says:

            LOL, don't apologize for forgetting about the specials! I often wish that I could forget about them. 😀

            • FlameRaven says:

              To be fair, I enjoyed The Next Doctor, although the giant cyberman construct was rather silly. And the Waters of Mars was genuinely chilling and good TV. Planet of the Dead and End of Time, though…. Planet of the Dead is mostly forgettable, and as far as I'm concerned, the End of Time didn't happen. Or at least, only bits of it did.

        • Elexus Calcearius says:

          I tend to go for the fixed point idea, simply because 'its at this point' makes no sense when you have a time machine. The Doctor can go and drop back in 1970's UNIT, there's nothing stopping him from going to help out with the 456 after he's stopped angsting or whatever.

          There's another reason I think that, too, but I can't say because SPOILERS.

          • Chaneen says:

            Like I said to Mark below, I totally agree with you regarding the "at this point" explanation when you take the TARDIS into account. I was approaching "what the Doctor is doing at this period of time" as what he would be doing if/when Martha was able to contact him. Because. yeah, he has a time machine, but he's at a certain point in his own timeline when outside people contact him. I always figured that if it wasn't a fixed point, that perhaps by the time he found out about it, going back to help would have crossed his own timeline in a way he couldn't justify, for cheap tricks or otherwise.

            And I think I might know what other reason you're thinking of, but yes, ALL OF THE SPOILERS.

        • Mark says:

          That first explanation (he's busy/he's off doing summat somewhere) has never gelled with me whenever people bring it up. THE DOCTOR HAZ TIME MACHINE, GAIZ. What happens to him doesn't "take place" anywhere in relation to anything else. He doesn't exist in tandem with Earth/the rest of the universe. There's absolutely nothing stopping him from going anywhere at any time. That's why I go with the fixed point excuse, cop-out though it is.

          Of course, the widely-publicised "official" reason is that Rusty doesn't want the kids tuning in to see him only to be greeted by blood, gore, swearing, shagging, other VERY DEPRESSING THINGS, etc.

          • Chaneen says:

            Oh, no I totally agree with you regarding the "he's busy" explanation! I was approaching "what the Doctor is doing at this period of time" as what he would be doing if/when Martha was able to contact him. Because. yeah, he has a time machine, but he's at a certain point in his own timeline when outside people contact him. I always figured that if it wasn't a fixed point, that perhaps by the time he found out about it, going back to help would have crossed his own timeline in a way he couldn't justify, for cheap tricks or otherwise.

            And the "official" reason makes absolute sense. It's just frustrating as an in-universe explanation.

        • Joeldi says:

          How can it be a fixed point if the cracks erased Earth's memories of alien encouters?

          • Karen says:

            Because the season 5 crack is the worst plot device known to mankind. I hate that crack. It causes me so much confusion.

            • LittleCaity says:

              I love SO much of Season 5, but that bloody crack is JUST SO WRONG. No. NO. I do not believe it. I refuse to believe it.

              • Karen says:

                Like if you just watch series 5 and don't think much about the crack, it's enjoyable enough. But once you try to start trying to figure out the crack and what it means and how it works, everything falls to pieces and ;KSJ;FLDAS I HATE IT.

    • Personification says:

      I always got the impression that the Doctor know's what's going on, but he couldn't help because this was one of the fixed points in time, something that has to happen and with or without the Doctor's involvement, it'll still happen. I'll go more into detail on this after Day 5, but I think that all of this roughly correlates to the Doctor's big trip of angst that was the S4 specials, and after the Waters of Mars I couldn't see him rushing into something like this, especially if he knows how it ends.

      • Albion19 says:

        Yup that's exactly my reasoning. It's all post WOM for him.

        • breesquared says:

          ohh I hadn't though of WOM. For some reason, maybe because it's so separated from any of the series, I forget what a huge characterization tipping point this was for him.

    • breesquared says:

      The Doctor very frequently accidentally happens upon these big events, though. He wasn't there when Earth was falling to pieces and the UK needed a ship to escape on. He wasn't there for lots of things, but when he does show up, he does what he can.
      This all happened in a 3 day period, maybe he just never dropped in. Torchwood is there for when the Doctor does not come after all.

    • Stephen_M says:

      All good theories and plausible explanations it's just… I dunno, it never FELT right somehow, this was one particular problem that just seems to have the Doctor written all over it.

      • Danielle says:

        The correct answer is SHUT UP THAT'S WHY. This is the general answer for plothole-related questions in the Whoniverse. Why didn't Martha Jones phone the Doctor? Why didn't Donna's head explode? Why didn't Sarah Jane get involved? SHUT UP, THAT'S WHY. It makes me sad.

        • Elexus Calcearius says:

          Um….Martha's in Africa I think? But yeah, I can't think of any reason that Sarah Jane is helping out.

          • Chaneen says:

            Martha's on her honeymoon. Apparently, in a location without cell service, or else the Doctor just isn't answering her calls. The real reason Martha's not involved is because Freema chose to do Law & Order: UK instead of CoE, so RTD had to write her out of the plot and never came up with a better explanation than "she's on her honeymoon, and apparently doesn't know/care enough about what's going on to even attempt to help." :

            Agreed about Sarah Jane, though.

            • Karen says:

              SO BITTER FREEMA DID LAW AND ORDER INSTEAD. I've heard rumors that RTD wanted Mickey involved too. So CoE could have had Mickey and Martha and I would have died of happiness. But alas, it was not to be.

              • Chaneen says:

                Ugh, THIS. The end of "Journey's End" was supposed to set up Martha and Mickey joining Torchwood, which would not only have been super awesome, but probably would have made them being married in "The End of Time" less of a shock (although not less annoying for me; Martha/Tom Milligan forever!). Although, Martha not being there apparently *did* give us Lois Habiba, and I <3 Lois, so at least something good came out of it.

              • FlameRaven says:

                Martha in CoE would be a thing of awesome.

                Freema's engagement with Law & Order also causes problems for Miracle Day, when we have yet another (even bigger) world-wide event and no one even thinks about tracking her down. :/ Seriously guys, if you can't get the Doctor's attention, getting one of his companions is your best bet.

    • Karen says:

      From a Doylist ( POV… because the writers needed the Doctor to not be there since the show was about Torchwood and not the Doctor. lol I suppose we could handwae it away by saying that the Doctor isn't omniscient and often stumbles across events as opposed to actually intending to be somewhere to save the day. And he just didn't happen to stumble across this event. Idk.

  4. MGZ says:

    Peter Capaldi is amazing.

    Glad you're enjoying Children of Earth. Prepared you are still not. . =)

  5. Albion19 says:

    lol I love any mentions of the Doctor! Makes me feel all warm and tingly :p

  6. clodia_risa says:

    I believe the last sentence would be considered a spoiler. You are hinting at something that hasn’t happened yet, or at the very least, how you took the ending.

    • echinodermata says:

      It also has a term with pretty specific connotations in fannish circles, and therefore I regard it as a pretty big spoiler.

      Therefore, deleted.

  7. MsPrufrock says:

    Prior to the hilarious sexual tension between Jack and Ianto, I thought that the conversation they had about Ianto growing old and Jack staying the same, and having to move on especially interesting and poignant. In light of the conversation Jack had with his daughter about all of the reasons she wanted him to stay away, and the comment that she thought her mother also hated Jack at the end because she got old and he never did, I thought it was countered very interestingly with this conversation. Ianto doesn't resent that Jack never changes, he accepts it and takes it as a reason to make most of the time when they're both young and alive. He seems to want to embrace the time they have left, rather than to resent the time they don't.

    But, alas– they are blocked by beans.

    The PM is such a smarmy, manipulative bastard in how he manipulates the US and UNIT generals to not only give him an excuse for staying away from the 456 and any official liability, but basically ordering him to do exactly what he wants to do. At the same time, though, this means we get to spend more time with Frobisher, who is fascinating as the "middle man" civil servant who found himself in the middle of this disaster.

    The first film I ever watched with Peter Capaldi was a movie called "In The Loop," where he played a particularly foul-mouthed (and hilarious) British civil servant. He is absolutely fantastic in CoE, and he acts the hell out of every scene that he's in, clearly displaying his stress and moral ambiguity of the entire situation, but some small part of me keeps expecting him to bust out with something like this: It would certaintly bring a different tone to that meeting with the 456, that's for sure.

    • maccyAkaMatthew says:

      "In The Loop" is a sort of spin-off from a BBC series called "The Thick of It" where Capaldi plays the same character (although some of the actors play different characters). It's well worth a look, if you get a chance.

      • jackiep says:

        The thing I found hardest to get used to in Children of Earth was watching Peter Capaldi playing a civil servant who wasn't swearing his head off all of the time! Malcolm Tucker being polite? Of course Frobisher swears a bit, but is positively well-spoken compared with Tucker.

  8. sabra_n says:

    Haha, oh Mark, now you're getting to the crux of things. The children, the children. What to do?

    And honestly…I apologize to all genuine Torchwood fans, but I think that a major reason why CoE worked as well as it did is that it emphasized (good, well-acted) outside characters so much, Frobisher chief among them. How so awesome, Peter Capaldi?

    [youtube YD7Dz_1u2Jo youtube]

  9. maccyAkaMatthew says:

    They should have sent Malcolm Tucker:

    Be warned that Malcolm Tucker is a deeply offensive character, which is also an indication of what an amazing actor Peter Capaldi is.

    And here's Capaldi on the Craig Ferguson show:

    Edit: posted at the same time as sabra_n!

  10. breesquared says:

    I miss Doctor Who and Torchwood referencing each other more often :[

    John Frobisher for Most Ambiguous Character of the Series? Aye.

    Poor Clem… just poor Clem. 🙁

    • Elexus Calcearius says:

      You know that Moffat wanted Jack to show up in 'A Good Man Goes To War' as part of the Doctor's army? But John Barrowman was in the US filming Torchwood.

  11. psycicflower says:

    Again I'm don't really know what to say for fear of spoilers other than Peter Capaldi how are you so amazing and Rhys you are clearly an expert cock blocker so how about some more of the promo pics. (lets try that again resized)
    Sadly no one else is jumping through the air firing guns.
    <img src="; border="0" alt="Image and video hosting by TinyPic">
    <img src="; border="0" alt="Image and video hosting by TinyPic">
    <img src="; border="0" alt="Image and video hosting by TinyPic">
    <img src="; border="0" alt="Image and video hosting by TinyPic">
    <img src="; border="0" alt="Image and video hosting by TinyPic">

  12. Asta says:

    I think The Doctor said it best: "Beans are evil. Bad, bad beans!"

  13. @maybegenius says:

    Oh man, no joke, this chapter of the mini-series was so tense. SO TENSE. I'm a sucker for psychological horror, so hiding the "monster" and giving it to us in bits and pieces is one of my favorite tropes. When it's done well, anyway, and I feel it's done well here.

    The cliffhanger raises so many questions. What could possibly have led to Jack willingly giving 12 children to the 456? We know he's not a heartless person. So why? The horrified speculation begins.

    • LittleCaity says:

      It's now been almost a year and a half since I first saw CoE. I am still having occasional but intense nightmares about that damn enclosure and the 456. So, so much tension in this series.

  14. Tilja says:

    If you weren't prepared so far, it only means you'll never be prepared for the rest. Just take it up a notch each minute. It won't get even close to the lack of preparation, but at least you'd try something.

  15. Karen says:

    I just got back from seeing DH2 in IMAX, so I am way too tired to write out something thoughtful and coherrent, so I'll just say that I agree with your whole post. This episode is brilliant is so many ways. The 456 is wonderfully creepy and the background political stuff adds more depth to the show. I'm pretty sure the first time I watched this episode I did a literal gasp when it was revealed that Jack gave the 456 12 children back in 1965. The tension throughout this episode is built so spectacularly, as you pointed out by the drawn out pauses and the silences. And then the reveal that the 456 wants 10% of the world's children is just such an exclamation point at the end of a brilliant episode.

    For me one of the character bits I loved most this episode was seeing Gwen interact with Clem. I just love how kind she is to him. Idk. I love Gwen a lot.

    Also, LOL. RHYS.

  16. EofS says:

    Actually, isn’t the actress who plays Sky, Lesley Sharp, the same actress as the newscaster throughout “Children of Earth”?

    I haven't seen Children of Earth since it was first on TV so I could be wrong, but I seem to recall musing at the time that Lousie Minchin was having the week from hell because she was presenting every single news bulletin we see. That must have been a killer rota. (And since Louise is a genuine BBC newsreader, definitely not played by the actress who plays Sky in Midnight.)

  17. NopeJustMe says:

    I know this is ridiculous, but what really freaked me out was when Ianto was looking at a list of all the places in England where the children were pointing (it was for a split second) I saw the name of the place I live. And it's not even a big city or anything.

    I started thinking about all the children on my street. At my old schools. Thinking, 10%? That means everyone would lose someone they know.

  18. whatsername says:

    Oh Rhys, I love you, but seriously, cocking blocking with beans is unforgivable.

    I just want to like grab his arm and usher him out of the room going "shhhhhhhh!"

  19. Leslie says:

    You are still not prepared. Children of Earth is just so amazing. Can't wait to read your reaction to the next ep!

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