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In the second season, the past seems to be back with an insight into the current evil that haunts the peripheral islanders. Meanwhile, Chester returns home for his family, Henry and Asako make a difficult decision, Nakayamas is being torn apart, and Chester is looking for someone who can help them. On the other hand, Chester and Luz have reached a new point in their long-standing relationship.
Somewhat less intense experience than what I've seen of the first season with Jared Harris, but the franchise as a whole is proving a potent combination of what scares us in our imaginations and what should scare us in the world outside our windows.
Alexander Woo and Max Borenstein's new iteration of the Terror series, both thanks to its subject matter and supernatural apparitions lurking at the edges, is permeated by an ever-creeping sense of dread that proves undeniable.
Infamy movingly portrays how Executive Order 9066 turned whole American communities (including that of Infamy star - and series consultant - George Takei and his family in the '40s) into wartime casualties. Paranoia shrouds every interaction.
Infamy is most successful when it's exploring the ways in which these notions of "new" and "old"-birth country versus adopted home, nativists (or nationalists) versus immigrants, keeping cultural heritage alive versus assimilating-clash and overlap.