Why ‘Sons of Anarchy’ might have been better without its big ‘S’s

SON OF ANARCHY was one of the best dramas of the last decade.

But after a series of missteps that left the series at a crossroads, the final season, which premiered in December, was a disappointment.

The episode, which took place in the 1980s and ended with the death of a young girl, featured a scene that was so bad that the cast was forced to recast it.

It was also one of only three episodes that didn’t have a major twist or reveal.

The rest of the series has been plagued by plot holes, plot twists and characters that seem to exist only for one reason or another.

The show’s central conflict was how to balance the show’s need for action with its desire for humor.

Now that the series is coming back for a second season, that tension may be returning to the series.

The producers of Sons of Anarchy, which is based on a graphic novel series by Robert Rodriguez, are working on a third season.

“I feel like we’re finally getting to that point, where it’s no longer about who wins or loses, it’s about who is willing to be the hero,” said Rob Thomas, who wrote and directed the first two seasons of the show.

The season’s first episode, titled “The Bigger Picture,” was a bit of a surprise, as it was directed by the showrunner and featured no action.

But the rest of “The Better Half” was filled with memorable moments and scenes that didn, at times, leave fans wondering how they would ever get through to the next episode.

“That was the best episode we ever shot, but we’ve seen a lot of great episodes in the past,” said Thomas.

“Sons had this huge character arc, and it wasn’t always easy to get through that, and we wanted to be able to explore it a little bit more.”

Thomas said the episode’s plot was based on his favorite comic book series, Green Lantern, and was written by writer Bryan Konietzko.

But Thomas said it was never intended to be a direct sequel to the book.

“It’s more of a comic book-in-a-movie, which we feel is a really fun, different kind of thing for us,” he said.

“You know, it was like a lot less of a movie and more of an adventure story.”

Thomas also said the show would explore the idea of “social anxiety,” which the character’s psychiatrist, Dr. Eustace Bray, was trying to figure out in the pilot.

“We wanted to do that because it’s a really important topic,” he explained.

“But there are other things we wanted that we’re not going to be doing in the second season.”

That didn’t stop fans from making a lot out of the episode.

In one scene, a group of protesters gathered outside a police station to demand that they be allowed to voice their opinions on the case.

“And I was like, ‘Oh, cool,'” Thomas said.

Fans took to social media to express their frustration with the show and the producers’ handling of the character.

Some people also thought the episode was a cheap attempt to make fans laugh, but others said they enjoyed the fact that the episode didn’t seem to make any sense.

“When you’re trying to make a good comedy, you need to have the humor to keep the viewer engaged,” said Patrick Minton, a longtime fan of the program.

“There are things that just seem like they just aren’t explained or don’t make sense to them, or they’re just plain weird.”

“I don’t think we ever really had a great time with the series,” said Minton.

“The first season of the first season was one hell of a ride, but it just ended up becoming a total disappointment.”

Thomas, though, said he’s been happy with the way the show has been received, and that he hopes to see the show continue for a long time.

“If we can keep doing the work we do and make the show better every year, then hopefully there’s going to come a time when we’re going to say, ‘Yeah, we really want to make this show better,'” he said, laughing.

“Like, what is it?”