Drop It Like It’s Hot
Zoo While Jamie’s under arrest, she manages to manipulate Mitch and Logan into helping her hunt shepherds, members of a secretive group responsible for sterilizing humans.
Violent animal attacks upon humans are occurring all over the world.
Jackson Oz, an American zoologist who offers safaris in Africa,
begins to notice the animals’ strange behavior and takes it upon himself to solve the reason why before these attacks become more coordinated and ferocious.
We are experiencing a New Golden Age of Television.
But, relax, “Zoo” is not part of that renaissance… you will not be vexed by conflicted characters, charged with remembering convoluted back-stories, or tortured by the moral ambiguity of the main plot.
Consider “Zoo” an absolution, a get out of high-minded television free card.
In other words, bring a bowl of popcorn or a package of Twizzlers: this is “B” television at its best: nature gone wild on a global stage (without much gore, thus far),
attractive actors, plot holes big enough to swallow a rampaging giraffe, and just enough suspense to bring you back. Having come to “Zoo” without any expectations,
I’m giving this high marks for being just entertaining.
I imagine it will tell its tale and disappear from our memories like those Saturday afternoon serials of long ago – in that regard, it will be very successful.