'Lost' Dueling Analysis: A Moving Season Premiere
In which post.com Movies editrix Jen Chaney and I resume our weekly over-analysis of what is, possibly, the most confounding TV show ever made. We welcome your theories in the comments section below and in a live chat today at 3 p.m. ET.
"Lost" came roaring back to TV last night in a gripping two-hour premiere -- leaving some exhilarated and some more than a little confused. In the spirit of getting everyone up to date on where each character is in this multi-pronged story, we've written this handy companion to last night's premiere.
Rather than do this analysis as our usual back-and-forth debate, Jen and I have agreed to a brief detente in the hopes of better serving the "Lost"-watching faithful. Instead, we'll follow each character's story arc to flesh out the important take-aways from last night's show. And, because most of our "Losties" were last night paired up with another character, that's how we'll deal with them below. That way, we won't get sidetracked into any worm holes and we won't leave anyone behind.
Liz: Jen, I think I'm gonna just say it: Last night's season opener was the best season opener since show one, season one. It helps to have feature film-length time in which to develop story and character arcs, but damn if the writers didn't make every single line, every single second count. For a group of people who claim to have not necessarily known how everything would fit together five seasons in, they're doing a fine job of making the parts all move together towards an inevitable, yet still mysterious, end.
Jen: This will surprise absolutely no one, but I completely agree. The first hour in particular struck me as very strong. The writers started to delve more into all that time travel mythology, wove together multiple key story lines and managed to stick in two killer action sequences. A guy getting stabbed by dishwasher knives AND a dude on the island being shot with a flaming arrow? That's just quality television, people. ("Heroes," seriously, are you paying attention? This is how it's done.)
Liz: Good point on the grisly bit -- in fact, I actually paused to wonder why it was that Sayid had a dishwasher full of steak knives. Had he just had some kind of safe house dinner party or was it a new order from Crate & Barrel? I guess we'll never know.
Jen: So much material to mine. Should we begin with our dead man, John Locke, and his partner in island-saving crime, Richard Alpert?
Liz: That sounds right since last season's finale ended with John revealed as the man in the box (cue Alice in Chains).
Much more after the jump...
John Locke & Richard Alpert
Jen: When we first reconnect with Locke on the shifting island, he has a pseudo-"North by Northwest" moment, nearly getting clipped by Yemi's plane. Then he comes in contact with everyone's favorite Tom Cruise cousin, good 'ol Ethan Rom, who almost kills him. Bottom line: Alpert eventually hooks up with Locke again and says (not in so many words), "Oh, P.S. you have to die in order to bring people back to save the island." But personally, I don't think the guy "dies" in the literal sense. I mean, that never happens on "Lost," right?
Liz: Right -- and Richard Alpert, along with Daniel Faraday (as you'll see further on) were apparently delegated to explain to us -- the clueless viewers -- exactly what happened to the island when Ben turned that Frozen Donkey Wheel last season. Thanks to Alpert's quick instructions to Locke, we know that the island is basically sling-shotting back and forth through time. The island -- or rather its inhabitants -- has become unstuck in time and unless and until the Oceanic 6 makes it back, it will continue to hurtle through the space-time continuum. Alpert tells Locke the only way to save the island is to "get your people back here and you'll have to die to do that."
Jen: Right. But here is why I think Locke is not dead:
Sorry this delves briefly into Ben territory on which we will later tread, but he made a point of telling Jack he needed to keep an eye on Locke's body. And he took the body to that woman, Jill -- whoever she is -- and told her to keep an eye on it. So I think there is more going on than just a simple "Locke is dead" type of thing. Jack asked, "He is dead, isn't he?" And cagey Ben, of course, gave no reply.
Liz: Yes, that was indeed a loaded moment. But breaking things down a bit more -- whether Locke is indeed truly dead or no -- we still don't know how it is that Locke manages to get off the island at all. I'm sure that will be his character's arc for the remainder of this season -- or at least much of the first half. And I still want to know who Alpert really is. A Black Rock sailor? Jacob? Ben's henchman?
Jen: The guy who played the mayor in "The Dark Knight"?
Liz: Jen, please try to be serious. This is important work we're doing here.
Jen: My apologies. It's "the Joker" in me. (Ba-dum-bum). Since we're trying to bring down the room, perhaps we should switch gears and talk about our next pair of characters: Ben Linus and Jack Shephard. Lord, how I missed Ben. And, for that matter, a clean-shaven Jack.
Ben Linus & Jack Shephard
Jen: Let's start with the question we always have to ask when Ben is involved: What the heck is he really up to?
Liz: I'm not so sure that was answered, but agreed. What we have is an uneasy alliance between Ben and Jack -- bearded-strung-out-Jack that would have probably sold his soul to the devil to get back to the island.
Jen: And he may have done just that. But let's take a closer look at Ben's most recent actions, shall we?
1. He turned the frozen donkey wheel. In my opinion, when he did that he put everyone on that island in jeopardy -- you know, since that's how he rolls -- because he doesn't want anyone to leave. If everyone is bouncing around through time, he can use that as his excuse to convince Jack and everyone else to go back there. And it seems to be working.
2. I also think Ben may be responsible for the arrival of the law firm of Agostini and Norton on Kate's doorstep. Ben knows the one thing that puts Kate's feet in motion is the long arm of the law (and her "son" being in potential danger). So if he can scare her into her fugitive mindset again, he's got her where he wants her.
Liz: 1. But is it because Ben didn't want anyone to leave or because he couldn't bear the thought of Charles Widmore getting control of the island?
2. As for the law firm of Agostini and Norton, I actually think they were sent there at the behest of Sun in order to scare Kate into moving into her sphere of influence. But we'll talk about that a little bit more below.
3. I'd just like to go on record as saying that another benefit of being a vegetarian is that I will never accidentally pick up a Locke steak from the butcher. Ben really should find a more sanitary place to store seemingly dead bodies.
Jen: In non-chronological order, which couldn't be more appropriate for this time-shifting episode, I say: 1. Good question. I think the latter is true, but that he needs everyone to be on that island for some reason, same reason Alpert is talking about. Exactly what that reason is? I suspect we will spend the next two seasons finding out.
3. Yeah, the butcher thing was another bit of grisly dark humor from the "Lost" writers. I like it.
And on 2. That is also a decent theory. But I am a little more convinced that Ben is setting events in motion that will make everyone desperate enough to do his bidding. Jack was an easy mark. I've already talked about the Kate/lawyer thing (at least my theory, anyway). And I also think Ben sent Sayid to purposely set up Hurley and make him look like a homicidal escapee. But what Ben didn't count on was Hurley -- genius, good-hearted guy that he is -- saying, "No way, dude." Which brings us to ... Hurley and Sayid, the baddest buddy team in crime caper history.
Liz: Oh, and 4. A little credit should go to Ben for flushing Jack's drugs down the toilet. Though I love how that combined with a quick shave was all he needed to get back to his old bullheaded self. Who needs NA?
But yes, let's move on to the odd couple.
Liz: I never anticipated these two getting all "Starsky and Hutch" on us, but they actually did a pretty good job of keeping each other alive -- even if they did leave a string of dead bodies (and now useless steak knives) in their wake.
Jen: Seriously, would you watch a "Lethal Weapon"-style action comedy starring Hurley and Sayid? I totally would. I also must pause to give props to what may be my favorite line in the premiere, courtesy of Hurley, re: Sayid: "He is my friend. He's also got a crazy double life where he does ninja moves and spy stuff."
I think Sayid went to see Hurley under Ben's direction. He's still working for him, albeit begrudgingly. Which is why he tells Hurley to "do the opposite" of whatever Ben says. The whole second hour was about duplicity, if you ask me. Everybody said things that should not have been taken at face value.
Liz: Agreed. Though this is probably a good moment to mention Ana Lucia. She appeared as a spectral cop to warn Hurley not to be captured by the police. I'm wondering now if Hurley should have listened to her and not Sayid. After all, she's the dead-ish one. Also, I totally got chills when she said: "Oh yeah, Libby says hi."
We also should go back and talk about Hurley from the beginning of hour two. We see the Oceanic Six on the boat just before they are about to be rescued. Jack and Penny are encouraging everyone to tell a fake story about the Oceanic 815 crash. Hurley is the lone dissenter. He doesn't want to lie, but is eventually convinced -- and we're given to understand that as the source of his mental instability back home. And that's something that he is able to finally able to exorcise by the end of the show when he tells his mom the truth about everything. And she, oddly enough, believes him.
Jen: I loved Hurley's mom in that scene. She has lacked faith in her son pretty much since we first met her ("Who is on the phone for you? Is it Jesus?") But she believed him when he really, really needed her to. (I also enjoyed his explanation of the Hatch: "We had to push a button every 108 minutes. I wasn't really clear on that part.")
But something important about that opening scene of hour two: At the end Hurley tells Sayid that one day, when he needs him to be there for him, he won't be because Sayid wouldn't back him up. I don't know if we've seen Hurley betray Sayid yet, but that seems inevitable, right?
Liz: It does -- though it seems he hasn't yet gotten to the point where he's ready to sell Sayid out. In fact, he spent much of last night's show trying to keep Sayid alive. Or, maybe it is just that he is choosing the lesser of two evils (in his mind): Sayid over Ben.
One more point: Hurley's capture by police throws one of the major monkey wrenches into Ben's effort to get the Oceanic 6 back to the island: he allows himself to be captured by the police in order to thwart Ben. Shall we move on?
Jen: Yes, but not until I point out one funny little musical nugget -- you know, because we love "Lost" music so much. I thought it was funny that mentally unstable Hurley, right after seeing Ana Lucia, runs into a gas station convenience store where the song "Dream Police" by Cheap Trick is playing. Perhaps a track for vol. of our "Lost" iMix?
Liz: Good idea. In any case, I'd bet that wresting Hurley from the clutches of 5-0 is something that will be with us through at least the first few months of the season.
Jen -- I'm wondering, do you think it gets cold on the island at night?
Jen: Well, one would think. I think I know where you're going with this...
Liz: Yes, right to Josh Holloway and his killer pecs. Sorry, but I'd just like to thank whoever saw to it that Sawyer remained shirtless throughout the entire first hour. And additionally made the good decision to have the character winking at us the entire time by continually asking for a shirt. Well played.
Jen: Actually, let's give some credit to Daniel Faraday for that one. This is how I know that dude is smart: He not only knows a great deal about time travel and electromagnetism and quantum physics, he is also intelligent enough to REFUSE to give Sawyer a shirt. That's just solid thinking on all levels. And I think that brings us to ... Saywer and Juliet.
Liz: Though one couldn't help but note that Daniel Faraday wouldn't give Sawyer the shirt off his back. Is that some kind of message about Faraday's true nature?
Sawyer & Juliet
Liz: Sawyer and Juliet played the role of us -- or new viewers -- I think, in the season opener. Sawyer, at least, was largely clueless and continually demanded explanations from those around him for what was unfolding. He gave Faraday an audience for his brainiac explanations.
And we, of course, see Sawyer's first introduction to the freighter folk -- which seems odd, but is indeed the first time he's come into contact with them. And we further find out that Sawyer is still carrying the torch for Kate and that Juliet may be experiencing some kind of transference of her affections from Jack to Sawyer. Can't she pick someone unattached?
Jen: And, of course, Sawyer busted out some solid nicknames: "Ghost of Christmas Future," calling Charlotte "Ginger."
Is Juliet already transferring her affections? I can understand why she would, but I wasn't sure she had already done so. I mean Jack just left 30 seconds ago... then 20 years later ... then the next day ... oh, all that time-shifting is so confusing.
Liz: Who would blame Juliet? After all, she's thinking at this point that they're never going to get off that island. Carpe diem and whatnot. Aside from all that, though -- Sawyer and Juliet didn't move the needle too much.
So maybe this is a good time to note that Bernard, Rose and Vincent also made innocuous appearances in the opener as well.
Jen: As did Neil Frogurt, everyone's favorite Lostie! Too bad he got lit on fire and burned to death after being in the episode for about 30 seconds.
Liz: I was so glad to see that arrow hit him. I was briefly concerned that he was the season 5 version of Nikki and Paolo.
Jen: Don't think so, since it looks like he may be in future episodes. Shall we move along to our penultimate pair, Sun and Kate?
Sun & Kate
Jen: I know Ben said destiny was a fickle bitch, but he could just as easily have been describing Sun post-island. Since Jin died, she has turned cold, hard and manipulative. And, apparently, murderous. She really wants Ben dead, doesn't she?
Liz: She does. She's almost blinded by her rage -- so blinded that she may in fact be working against herself, or so you posited to me in a very interesting theory. Care to share?
Jen: Thanks for that lovely segue into what I will call the JCJT -- the Jen Chaney Jin Theory. Now, some of this has been posited before, but for reasons that really weren't supported by the narrative. But allow me to explain:
In the very first scene of the season five premiere, we see Marvin Candle and his wife wake up to the sound of their baby crying. Now that woman is not identified, but she looks a heck of a lot like the woman who bribed Sun back in season three and said she is Jin's mom but "didn't give birth to him." If that is the same woman, I think it's fair to assume that the cooing little child in the opening scenes is, in fact, a little Jin!
Evidence to back that up: He was born in 1974, and the Willie Nelson record we hear is from '73, so around the same era. And it all just fits: If Jin was conceived and born on the island, it makes sense that he would "heal" and be able to conceive a child with Sun once he returned. And it also sets up a really interesting potential scenario for this season:
Sun wants to have Ben killed because she holds him responsible for Jin's death. (Along with Kate, Jack and the rest of the free world.) But MAYBE Ben really wants to preserve the island, in part, so that folks like Jin can stay alive there. And by enlisting Widmore to help her kill Ben, MAYBE Sun is actually putting her husband at greater risk by helping Widmore find the island. It all makes for a juicy, potentially heartbreaking little scenario.
*Note: Some of you may see the opening of the premiere and wonder if perhaps that little baby is our favorite sarcastic ghost whisperer, one Miles Straume, since he is also of Asian descent and seems to have a deep connection to the island. To which I say: That, too, is very possible. But I am sticking to the Jin theory for now, simply because the implications I outlined above are so tantalizing. I reserve the right to jump into the Miles Straume Camp at any time in the future, with no notice and without the written consent of "Dueling Analysis" readers.
Liz: But if we go with the Jin theory, that would mean Ben is -- ahem -- a good guy. Which I know is also another concept you've been trying to peddle here for two years.
Jen: Oh, not this again!
Liz: You're the one who brought it up. I just somehow doubt that Ben is motivated by a desire to keep Jin happy and alive.
Jen: I've said it before, I will say it again. He's a freaky, misguided, often evil little man, whose intentions are good. His means to achieving them are sometimes regrettable.
Liz: Especially since we know he killed all of the Dharma people in his youth -- including, we have to assume, the Candles.
Jen: Oh, he's killed many. And jeopardized the lives of even more. He's not Capt. America or anything. But I think the ends he wants to achieve may be good for our Losties, possibly. I could turn out to be dead wrong, but I'll keep saying it until something proves otherwise.
Also, Jacob is Locke. Sorry, have to say that once per analysis.
Liz: Moving right along... As for Kate, her motivations don't quite reach the complexity of Sun's. Aside from running away from a pair of lawyers looking to clarify her relationship to Aaron, we don't learn too much more about Kate in this first episode. She's still got a gun. She'll do anything to protect Aaron. She decides against calling Jack for help. Though she seems to be completely taken in by Sun's manipulation. It will be interesting to see how long it takes for her to tumble to the fact that she's being used to somehow help Sun thwart Ben Linus.
Also, speaking of tumbling -- I wonder how long Sun will be able to keep up this hard, merciless facade. It's really not her true nature.
Jen: No, it isn't. I think it will crumble when she realizes Jin is alive but her Widmore shenanigans have placed him in grave danger. Anyway, my head is starting to hurt. And that means it must be time to discuss time travel.
Liz: Yes, and our final two characters: Desmond and Daniel. That sounds like the name of some twee emo group.
Jen: Yes. Though I'd prefer to call them The Constants.
Liz: That would be their first album: "The Constant." First song: "Nosebleed."
Second song: "Brotha Man."
Desmond & Daniel
Liz: As pointed out by Jeff Jensen over at EW's Pop Watch blog a couple of weeks back, Faraday has emerged as a prime mover in this season's story line. He may be the only one, aside from Ben, who actually understands just how broken things are and how to fix them.
Jen: And apparently he was a Dharma employee himself, as we saw in that corker of an opener. Like Alpert, he doesn't seem to age. And, as you have mentioned to me, he may be trying to save his lady love in much the same way Desmond wanted to reach out to Penny.
Liz: Hmm, wait -- was Daniel a Dharma employee or merely disguised as one to get near the Frozen Donkey Wheel? I got it into my head that he had infiltrated in the hopes of somehow ensuring something did or didn't happen.
Jen: He could have been disguised as one, that's true. Let's just say that other Dharma-ites believed he was one. But he can't change the future or the past. I mean, he knows this better than anyone.
Liz: Right -- though he seems to have been very motivated by Charlotte and her foreboding nosebleed. I know the showrunners have said in the past that this show will not go there -- they will not be about changing the past/future -- but I don't know. I think that perhaps Daniel thinks he can do so -- or is willing to try in order to save Charlotte. Hence his decision to bang on the hatch door until the ghost of Desmond past emerges pointing a gun in his face.
Jen: I disagree on that, and for the reason you just stated. The writers have explicitly said that the time travel rules don't function "Back to the Future"-style. Faraday can't go to the Enchantment Under the Sea dance and make sure the McFlys end up together. And I think they made a very clear point of having Faraday say that explicitly in the premiere, so people would understand what the rules are. (And Candle also says, in that petulant way of his, that "there are rules.")
I guess the question is whether those rules go out the window once the donkey wheel turns.
Liz: Good point -- or if the point is that although Faraday knows the rules he is trying to buck them anyway.
Jen: Could be. Or door number three: That if Desmond is his Constant and "special," as Faraday says, then the rules don't apply to him. In fact, didn't Daniel say the rules don't apply to Desmond, in pretty much those words?
That might explain why Des could open the hatch door and see Daniel even though they technically have never met. But also have, since they spoke at Oxford before. See, this is where my brain starts to hurt even more...
Liz: I was just thinking about Ben's effort to save the island and what now seems like Faraday's effort to save the island, which both seemed to be moving along separate tracks throughout the premiere -- Ben working to reunite the Oceanic 6 and Faraday trying to reach across time to get Desmond to make contact with his (Faraday's) mother. But, of course, that theory was all shot to hell when we found Ben calmly talking to Faraday's mother -- who turns out to be none other than Ms. Hawking -- at the close of the show. So, could it be that Faraday and Ben are on the same team?
And, I'm sorry -- but I think the cloak was a bit over the top. That combined with the medieval setting were a little Harry Potter-ish.
Jen: Yes, it was. But I loved, loved that Ms. Hawking came back. She might have seemed like a toss-away character from one season three episode. But nope, turns out she's a little more important than that. Exactly how or why, though, remains to be seen. And why does she only give Ben 70 -- it was 70, right? -- hours to get his Oceanic you-know-what together?
Liz: My assumption is that she and Ben are working together to pinpoint the island in time and plan a precise return for the Oceanic 6. And perhaps the only window of opportunity is 70 hours hence
Which makes me additionally wonder: Will this season of "Lost" take place within the confines of that 70 hour limit -- allowing for flashes back and forward, of course.
Jen: That would seem like a logical narrative structure to me.
Liz: As long as I don't have to read "A Brief History of Time" again. Or, umm, for the first time.
Jen: I knew I missed the show, but you don't realize how much until it starts again. It's like an old friend ... an old friend that confuses the hell out of you and makes too many references to literature and scientific theory, but a cherished, wonderful old friend nonetheless.
Liz: Absolutely agreed. I was immediately sucked back into the vortex and again impressed by how much better this show is than other shows in the same sci-fi-ish genre (I'm talking to you "Fringe.")
Welcome back everyone.
Next Week on "Lost": Desmond goes in search of a woman who could be the key to helping Faraday stop the island's erratic movements through time, and Locke discovers the identity of the unknown forces who have been attacking the survivors.
The 'Lost' Hour: Join us at 3 p.m. ET to discuss last night's season premiere.
Hungry for more? 'Lost' Central
| January 22, 2009; 7:00 AM ET
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