It’s amazing how Neil Gaimans Dreams Live in the documentary The Sandman

The Sandman is a fun look into Gaimans world and is an easy show to watch. It's one you want to keep hitting the next episode button as quickly as possible and everything looks delicious because of the rich characters in the show.

When something has a great history, like the world built by Neil Gaiman, it can be difficult to jump in without knowing what happened. Now that Netflix is bringing the movie to life, fans of Gaiman’s work might feel overwhelmed at the idea of jumping into the story if they can’t get the best out of Dream and discover his stolen treasure and take control of the world after being captured.

The new Netflix series written by Allan Heinberg doesn’t shy away from being a brief introduction into Tom Sturridges master of dreams. As a jiff of story that I have known, our audience sees you in the eye of this place, including how Boyd holbrooks’s Cortinthian is aiming to destroy Dream.

It is a show that we have to question how we view our heroes and make its own characters question their motives. However, each episode brings us into a new adventure for Dream that is both entertaining and engaging in a way that makes us question the reality that we find these characters. This is my opinion the best adaptation of Gaimans work, and although I have no knowledge of the nature of his work and haven’t read the comics that the Sandman had attached, I spoke purely from a standpoint of entertainment. I love Coraline, and there are a lot of Gaiman projects that I like very much, but there are just some interesting articles about The Sandman that keep you moving on each episode, and you want to begin your first season.

**Spoilers for the first season of The Sandman lie ahead.


Very many aspects of this show are: when you look up the comics, if you didn’t read them, a storylines exist in the original and the stories throw us through the world in which Dreamon, the old beings known as the Endless, were captured by Roderick Burgess and the reincarnation of dreams. Roderick is an independent performer who believes he can rely on Death, another of the Endless to do his bidding, but instead wants to convince the deaths brother, and thus has to ask Dream and allow him to take home the son, despite Dreams inability to do so (not that Dream would help Roderick anyway).

In all that, we now feel sorry for the Sleepy Sleep over the world. The most desperate people went to sleep the night dream was taken and never woke up. In his arrest, he once tried to escape the war – until he finally escaped it, but when he discovered that he had gone, the kingdom died and one of his nightmares, Corinthian, is terrorizing the waking world.

Dream, while trying to reclaim what is his, comes back into his power by simply searching for his belongings and rebuilding what was already his without thinking of how he could change his rule for the better. Now, he’s swung into an unknown world that has become a full-blown pushback. He has to go to Hell and meet the Gwendoline Christie, and then take the sand to meet Johanna Constantine (Jenna Coleman) for an end. It becomes a quest for what was his and how to get his life back.

But it’s the art of characters popping into the storyline and then going as a comic book. While we go to the 10episode season, we meet multiple characters who pass through Dreams and make a short look of their lives outside of what Dream demands them for. In those moments, we get to know them as characters, and they get to discover who they are.

It doesn’t mean that we can see them again this season. It seems like in fact that most times we don’t see them even though Dream is about to finished with that aspect of his journey, but knowing there’s a possibility that we could see them in another season or future stories and knowing they’re there (dos much like how characters look in their comics) is enough to keep us going until they show up again.

It’s also something that is heartbreaking and good enough that it makes in-between moments more interesting.

Death becomes hers.

When I knew this show was completely something I’d rather take a while to watch again, Kirby Howell-Baptiste re-watched it. Dream often talks about his siblings and rarely people, but then they all feel like the same, and when we see Dream and Death as in a single movie or as in a movie next door. Death: Introduction and a view to life’s work because it’s Death. When one begins to understand how she works, the other is that you have to find somewhere to come in her next plane of being.

I love to see it and then make it around and embrace it, because she likes to help others so they’re not alone. It also highlights a time where Dream and Death were close together, and their dynamic is fun, a time when Desire and Dreams relationship feels more tense. We don’t get much Death in the series, but what we did was some of the most favorite parts of that show I like doing, and I like more of it as the series progresses.

Cereal Convention

What I screamed about the same thing to the Cereal Convention, which he apparently screamed about a long time ago (as a man who loved murder documents) to the most extent that I was silent about was the Cereal Convention. I don’t think that, but the Convention is a main speaker in Corinthian and the Convention is a giddiness of all these weird murderers, but I think that they’re cool when Corinthian is there.

The Sandman is a must-see place for the Sandman.

Overall, The Sandman is a great exhibit to watch. It’s something that you want to stay hit the next episode button on as quickly as possible, and it’s all because of the rich characters that show is working with. And who doesn’t want to see Tom Sturridge and Boyd Holbrook at odds with each other? It’s really nice.

Watch the whole first season, now on Netflix.

(Bilder, Netflix,…).