Even the most exciting television shows do not always get strong reviews for their final episodes, and shows with great acclaim for several seasons will inevitably collapse.
These shows prove that it is often very difficult to stick to the end. According to critics, these are the worst series finales of all time.
TV Shows That Lost Because Of Expansion
#1. Game Of Thrones
As a fan of the TV series, I felt beaten. This season has only been one story: a lot of tin-eyed writing attempts to explain as soon as possible some of the most dramatic changes in history.
Had The Game of Thrones provided more time — an additional season, maybe, or perhaps even a few more episodes — it might have gone to a similar location but set out its course for bread-crumb more effectively to keep us all moving and to achieve the right sort of resolution. There was a mistake. But in this last season, too many dollar digital theatres, too little suspense, less desire to explore the nature of what made Westeros a place where so many people wanted to spend their Sunday nights.
The Lost final tampered many of its viewers who fairly believed that they needed to die at the same time, for all the characters in the series to have arrived in the afterlife. But it doesn’t hold under close inspection, as sound as this argument at first glance seems.
The existence not only of characters like Juliet and Ben (Michael Emerson), who were not on board Oceanic 815, is not clarified, but not all of the mutual memories recovered when they remember each other. After all, if they all died in a crash, how would Kate (Evangeline Lilly) remember to deliver Clair’s baby, or how would Sayid (Naveen Andrews) remember to fall in love with Shannon (Maggie Grace).
#3. Chilling Adventures Of Sabrina
It’s quite different from the first season’s sound. The first season felt like this weird New England-witch story. Sabrina battles the devil, who is a genuinely frightening nature force. She needs to use all of her wits, as well as those of the greatest prosecutor, to keep her dangerous life intact.
It’s different now. The lord and the fuck are not abusive. The musical numbers put Buffy the Vampire Slayer closer to the sound. And you do ask, Sabrina. Why didn’t she just allow Robert for his soul to question her?
It’s not bad, and it’s special. The musical numbers are appealing. The visuals were right around the hell