Do you have a video playback issues?
Please disable AdBlocker in your browser for our website.
Due to a high volume of active users and service overload, we had to low down the quality of video streaming. Premium users remains with the highest video quality available. Sorry for the inconvinience it may cause. Donate to keep project running.
It is a series of powerful drama that Josh lives in his life. Josh is trying to cope with his tragic life as a high school pariah. Josh decided to find his missing girlfriend in Glendale after the end of the world. Josh joined Angelica and Wesley on that journey where they face many extraordinary things.
It is, by any measure, a pretty tepid addition to an already saturated genre, its main point of differentiation being the "Lord of the Flies" riff in transplanting the social strata of high school onto a ruthless dog-eat-dog landscape.
What makes Daybreak work inasmuch as it does is the counterpoint between what the characters' lives were like before the blast, and what they're living for now... It's the show's action and social commentary that falls short.
Witty, self-aware and endlessly entertaining, Daybreak offers something for everyone: teen angst (and romance), samurai action, Mad Max-style car chases and, yes, metatextuality, all in one, enjoyable bundle.
A frantically hit-and-miss series primarily built around an ensemble of ostensible teens who look like they're in their 20s, talk like they're in their 30s and make references like they're in their 40s.