The decision to pursue higher education is right for some but not necessarily for all.
Overall, this episode provides spectacular views on Andrew’s life. The conflict within his life is revealed through emotional scenes with intense acting. The change in mood of the episode is consistent and leaves the audience wanting to see more. His motives seem to be making more sense as the show progresses.
The struggles of every character are shown in this episode. Andrew’s financial troubles along with his relationship with his mom are shown. He uses her and eventually leaves her for Norman while she waits for him to return. The interaction between the two siblings shows that the Versace company is really hurting, and this episode touches the emotional side all throughout.
Episode 5 is by far the most difficult to follow due to its frequent flashbacks and flashforwards. The emotion that is felt is incredible and genuinely touching. Andrew’s love for David is put into perspective and so is the anti-LGBT discrimination in the military during this time period. This episode isn’t as engaging as previous episodes, but leaves you with an emotional attachment to Jeff and his family.
Episode four is fantastic and provides an excellent depiction of aloneness and isolation. Andrew is truly alone in the world and his one chance at love is lost because of his brutality. The violence gives a taste of horror that is familiar from Ryan Murphy’s American Horror Story. The flashbacks give a great perspective on David’s childhood and life story. Unfortunately, Andrew’s killing spree is not over.