As for small screen titles, July 19 brings home to Blu-ray and DVD the complete first season of The Magicians, the third season of The 100, the fourth season of Orphan Black and both the fifth and final season of Person of Interest along with a Complete Series box set.
Commenting on Shaw's return, Amy Acker said, \"Shaw has been gone and when she comes back, we don't know one hundred percent if she's trustworthy. I'm definitely on the side that Shaw can do no wrong, and even if something had happened, I think Root feels like their relationship is strong enough that she has the power to turn her back. It's going to be an interesting struggle.\" Jim Caviezel said, \"There's a big wariness with Reese because is she going to disrupt the team Is the Samaritan going to sink its claws into our minds Is she a Manchurian candidate\" Kevin Chapman also commented, \"Fusco has always carried a fondness for Shaw for the simple fact that she saved his son's life in Season 3. That's a bond you're never going to break.\" Executive producer Denise Thé said, \"Shaw has always been the one that doesn't experience emotions the same way that every other person does. Her emotions have always been dimmed. So to awaken those in her, you have to have pretty strong chemistry.\"
The series finale featured Reese's death, which was written before the season was announced as the last one, with Nolan saying, \"this relationship between Reese and Finch, from the beginning, has been so beautiful to write, and it's a slow burn, with these two great actors, this kind of odd couple. And what Finch has given to Reese and what Reese has tried to give back in return, is very moving to me. And the opportunity for Reese to repay that, as he says in the beginning of the episode, pay it back all at once, for me and for Greg I think, was just the most moving version of how this story ended. And yeah, it would just be bulls**t if they all made it out intact. What they've been doing is fighting against impossible odds. It would rob the ending of all meaning if it was happy endings all around.\" Nolan also commented, \"You almost knew at some point in time that sort of sacrifice was going to be required in order for them to ultimately defeat Samaritan and for one to allow the other to go on. You get a sense that these guys are on a tragic journey - we announced it right from the pilot that they are not both going to make it.\" Nolan explained the decision to use Root as the Machine's form, \"If the journey of the whole series had been from the Machine as a notion to a thing, a person, an intelligence, you really wanted to crystalize that. You really wanted to bring that moment to the fore. So there's no better actor to present that and no better character on our show, potentially with the exception of Finch himself, which I guess is another way the narrative could have gone, than Amy Acker, to have someone to convey all that complexity and all those multitudes contained within the Machine.\"
Chancellor Agard of Entertainment Weekly wrote, \"There are many reasons to miss Person of Interest. It was great sci-fi in the sense that its world was only a few steps away from our present and commenting on it. Throughout its run, Person of Interest figured out how to juggle procedural and serialized storytelling pretty well (season 3 is a high point) and created strong and moving relationships at the same time. As the show makes clear, it may be ending, but it's not over, and these characters live on.\" Emily St. James of Vox wrote, \"When Person of Interest debuted, the series was written off as slightly cold, as a techno-thriller that lacked anything human to it. As the series went on, it became ever more clear that it had that chilly feeling because so many of its characters were, themselves, machines, made that way by an increasingly impersonal society. And yet here, in the middle of all that, is one of the best love stories on TV. The implication is clear: If we survive the coming AI war, it won't be because we've placated either superintelligence; it will be because we've remembered what makes us human in the first place.\"
A high-concept melding of vigilante heroes and vast conspiracies in a world of cyber-surveillance, Person of Interest (2011-2016) launched to great success in 2011 as a mystery puzzle in the modern world where big brother is watching you and a supercomputer is cross-referencing your data, but it wound down in the ratings over the years. The 13 episodes of the final, abbreviated season were essentially burned off in early summer 2016 by a network that had lost faith in the show. If you measure by ratings, it limped to its conclusion, but anyone who followed the show know that the quality never dipped, the characters only became more interesting, and the final season paid off the commitment of longtime fans.
The high-concept premise is recapped in the credits of every episode: the homeland security surveillance system keeps track of threats to national security and identifies the most immediate. Our heroes are freelance good guys who go after the smaller, personal threats ignored by the government, with nothing more than a number to go on: a person of interest, either victim or perpetrator, and they have to discover which before they can stop the crime.
Warner Bros. Home Entertainment has announced the complete fifth and final season of the Person of Interest TV show is coming to DVD on July 19, 2016. CBS lost interest and cancelled Person of Interest back in March. 59ce067264