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Glaber is dead. Many months have passed since his defeat, and the rebel
army, led by Spartacus and his generals Crixus, Gannicus and Agron,
continue to amass victories over Rome. With the rebel numbers swelling
to thousands of freed slaves, it has
become a force that has started to challenge even the mighty armies of
Rome. Spartacus is more determined than ever to bring down the entire
Roman Republic. Following the death of Ashur, Naevia and Crixus fight as
one with newfound strength and determination. And Gannicus, always
seeking to embrace life to the fullest, shares his bed with the
beautiful and dangerous Saxa. Together, the rebels engage in one bloody
skirmish after another and prepare for the inevitable: a full out war
with Rome. The Roman Senate turns to its wealthiest citizen, Marcus
Crassus, for aid. A powerful, strategic politician, he respects his
opponent and refuses to make the same mistakes Glaber and his
predecessors have. With a young and fiercely competitive Julius Caesar
as an ally, Crassus is determined to crush Spartacus and his rebellion.
The epic conclusion of a legendary journey, Spartacus: War of the Damned
will unleash a battle unlike anything ever seen before.
Let’s have some fun, Ok? First of all, I’m a documentary fan. It’s a
particular kind of laziness that you can justify because it’s kind
of like learning. I am also a skeptic. So, I come at this History Channel
series with an open, though cautious, mind (seems quite likely to be
batshit crazy, no?). Now, I’m not going to waste a huge amount of time
researching the topic – there’s not much there that needs much effort.
But I have to admit, it contained enough interesting information to
keep me mildly stimulated.
Basically, the concept is this: Ancient aliens came to earth
thousands of years ago, and interfered in human society, even
genetically engineering us (possibly breeding with us; Alright, now we’re talking to each other ). Ultimately, practically everything in any religious texts is evidence of this.
The series makes an effort to appear to be fair, by presenting both
sides of the story. Naturally, of course, there are a lot more pro-alien
astrononaut hypothesis speakers. I found myself saying, ‘Of course
it is’ quite a lot. Hmm. In terms of the commentators alone, it ran the
gamut from really dumbass scientific claims through typically paranoiac
religious claims to some actual science. Regularly I was reminded of Glenn Beck dreaming up his wicked conspiracies with his chalkboard. A dearth of evidence in a sea of connections.