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The cut from Elliot wondering, “Who knows what can come from this? It’s then that Elliot decides to stop the Dark Army from burning society down even further. “She doesn’t love the people who love her, but loves the people who don’t.” Esmail later reveals the full extent of Angela’s nefarious motives.

He convinces Angela to help him get a job at E Corp so he can fix his mistakes from the inside and to watch him so he doesn’t become Mr. He kisses her, but she rebuffs his advances, claiming their earlier kiss was a mistake. She is now a Dark Army agent, collaborating with Tyrell, Irving, and Mr.

“When we succeed, a whole new world will be born,” she catatonically says.

In essence, Angela has become a late version of Elliot, a person slowly radicalized by her futile attempts to bring down E Corp through legitimate means.

With the help of Darlene, Elliot’s sister and now possible FBI informant, he closes backdoor access to E Corp in order to stop an explosion that would destroy all of their financial records and kill thousands.

And if I don’t do anything about it, it’ll continue to grow in this malignant way, and that’s what I’m afraid of the most. He wakes up in Angela Moss’s apartment amid a citywide blackout.

“eps3.0_power-saver-mode.h” goes a long way toward narrowing the scope of the season just enough to clarify the action.

Meanwhile, those in power have packaged fsociety’s resistance into products and intellectual property, and those on the ground are more divided and broken than ever. Give away our privacy for security, exchange dignity for safety, trade in revolution for repression? I’d wager all but the most attentive fans couldn’t tell you everything that happened in the second season, because it was too much for too much’s sake.

Too much conspiracy, too many references, too much voice-over, too many characters, and too many threads, all for a nebulous purpose.

Since Trump’s administration began in earnest, it’s hard not to look back on the second season’s malaise with softer eyes, even when it overwhelmed the narrative.

It’s hard not to look back on all of Elliot’s political monologues, even the most pretentious ones that conjure images of annoying dorm-room philosophers, with more generosity.

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