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Happy days, though! Floki is talking, the Gods have spared him death (ha, silly Gods). His lady love has been dutifully bringing him back up to snuff for their escapades abroad, which is good, because when he was in that half-life, mostly-dead stage that only rock stars with extreme drug addictions seem to breach he saw a variety of other places that reignited his lust for life and exploration. He even manages to attend dinner without keeling over. Winning!
I have to agree about the crazy pace of the first episode. It was really hard to write about it cohesively because so much kept happening! I read that Hirst does intend to make this a more action-oriented season, so in order to do that he really needed to tie up some of the emotional loose ends.
There is a sense that some things may have been missed, or glossed over, in the imperative to keep it moving. The first episode also highlights the extent to which the series relies on previous Austen narratives for inspiration.
After more than two years of waiting, Vikings: Valhalla is finally streaming on Netflix. Fans have already binged their way through the series and want to know what the future holds for Leif Erikson (Sam Corlett), Freydís Eiríksdóttir (Frida Gustavsson), Harald Sigurdsson (Leo Suter) and co. after the huge battle at the end of Season 1.
Parents need to know that Vikings: Valhalla is a historical action-drama and the sequel to Vikings. It contains plenty of violent combat encounters and physical fights, often resulting in death. Weapons, such as knives, swords, arrows, and axes are used frequently, leading to some brutal, bloody kills. A civilian village is attacked and burned, resulting in the death of women and children. Couples flirt and have sex, but nudity is kept to a minimum (bare female backs, shirtless men.) A woman's buttocks are seen during a bathing scene. Characters sling verbal threats and insults often, but foul language is rare ("whore" is used.) There's also a number of references to rape and physical abuse. Characters regularly indulge in alcohol during celebrations and boisterous social gatherings. Despite the mature, gritty nature of the series, positive messages and themes are present in the characters and their actions. Family bonds, loyalty among friends, and qualities such as courage, bravery, and leadership are represented, often by powerful women characters, including a Black woman.
This sequel to the acclaimed Vikings series gets off to a slower than expected start before gaining momentum a few episodes in. While Vikings: Valhalla immediately checks all the requisite boxes, from brutal melees and mead-swilling celebrations to more majestic beards than you can swing a battle axe at, it takes some time to become invested in its storytelling and characters. The inherent nature of kicking off a new series is largely to blame for this, as settings, timelines, and characters must be introduced and motivations established. But Valhalla sometimes stumbles over this intrinsic hurdle more than it should, presenting a number of similar-looking and -acting characters from the get-go. While keeping track of all the brooding bros with long locks and epic facial hair can be a chore, Freydis quickly stands out as someone you'll want to root for...and have in your corner during a fight. Anchored by Frida Gustavsson's strong, emotional performance, her arch is easily the most compelling early on.
Bloody, shocking, political, and action-packed: these are just some of the words that have been used to describe Vikings over the years. And Vikings: Valhalla features a little bit of everything right from the get-go.
I have to laugh at all of the constant in-fighting. Much like on the original series, our Norsemen spend more time fighting amongst themselves than they do working together to take down their mutual enemy. There are already some excellent little story threads going on, all wrapped up in the bigger picture of the Vikings attacking England.
Ragnar: I have something to say. I did not become Earl because I aspired to be one. It came about because of other people's actions. And I did not become king out of ambition, but once again I had no choice as a result of other people's actions. But nonetheless, I am king. King Ragnar, that is my name. What does a king do BjornBjorn: He rules.Ragnar: Yes, good... he rules. And as a ruler, I have the last say. Me! Not you, not you and not you.
Before we can start we need to get the data. I have found a website with a lots of tv and movie scripts. All the scripts are embed in HTML code that we must extract. R has a package rvest for this and we will use it to get our data.
As we can see in the structure display we have 40 urls of the episodes. Now we have all variables and season urls, we can harvest the scripts and save them to seperate text files for doing our text mining.