Like a geologist or seismologist or Kim Delaneyologist, when analyzing an event as horrifying as NBC's 10.5: Apocalypse, one must search for the initial fault line. Yet everything about the sequel to 2004's mediocre ratings smash 10.5 is so lousy, it's difficult to pick just one failure. The miniseries opens with yet more earthquakes, eruptions, landslides, and floods - and the discovery of a pattern: that pattern being that the slap-dash special effects are much less gripping than the stunning number of close-ups you'll suffer for the next four hours. (The left nostril of returning star Delaney is forever burned in my brain. Thanks, Apocalypse!) Delaney soon identifies the earthshaking problem within the writings of her eccentric scientist dad, Dr. Earl Hill (Frank Langella), who is basically an earthquake whisperer. Dr. Hill's Accelerated Plate Movement Theory (catchy, huh?) holds that the United States is breaking apart down the middle, or, as Delaney explains over approximately 10.5 thousand scenes: ancient seaway 60 million years ago geography of North America blah, blah, blah. Let's just say it sucks.
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