That’s right, Dark season 3 is nearly upon us, with the final instalment hitting Netflix’s muddy waters on June 27th.
In the new trailer, Netflix has teased the final part of “The Dark Trilogy,” concluding the time-warping mystery and horror adventure for the city of Winden’s residents.
The show follows the lives of four families, all of which are embroiled in a supernatural time travel current that spans across three generations. Season 2 finished with a mahoosive cliffhanger involving Jonas and Martha, who presumably pick things up in the upcoming season.
Check it out:
There’s obviously a lot of loose ends and plot devices to tie up here, but given how the previous seasons panned out I wouldn’t bank on a clear resolution to everything.
Still, the supernatural series is one of the platform’s most intriguing and thought-provoking series, and one that’s gained a bit of a cult following over the years.
“We will offer answers to the questions that our viewers have been asking and help untangle the story through time,” explained Dark co-creators and showrunners Jantje Friese and Baran bo Odar in 2019.
“It will be hard for us to walk away from those characters we have really grown fond of, but the beginning is the end, and the end is the beginning.”
Sounds predictable ambiguous/confusing.
The show was likened to Stranger Things in reviews of the first two seasons – The Hollywood Reporter dubbed Dark “a brooding European take on Stranger Things“.
IGN added, “The Stranger Things comparison is relevant, due to the use of ’80s music, kids riding bikes, and a government conspiracy lurking on the edge of town.
I get the Stranger Things comparisons but I see it much more like Black Mirror.
You can find out how Jonas gets on on June 27th, when all episodes hit Netflix. I’m watching White Lines at the moment and it’s dangerously brain-numbing.
This’ll be a welcome antidote.
Images via Netflix
Charismatic, witty, charming, engaging - four things Joshua Rogers will never be. Thankfully, he’s a semi-competent editor, who, after graduating university with two mostly pointless degrees, joined The Hook two years ago. He subsequently honed his writing skills over several features and investigative pieces, arguably letting The Hook audience in on way too much of his personal life.