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According to the excitement of that series that follows the portrayal for the historical backdrop of America on the eyes of a Jewish family live in New Jersey, where they witness the political raising of Charles Lindbergh, who turns into the president and abhors foreigns, as he takes the country to the way of fascism.
Simon and his writing partner... Ed Burns, are to be commended for not only fashioning such an engrossing and provocative drama, but also for assembling a top-to-bottom standout cast that makes the mesmerizing most of this potent material.
The ensemble cast is flawless too, totally convincing as real people of the period, with perfect pitch at the crucial turning points in the plot, and carrying that beguiling authenticity that characterises anything David Simon does.
That was my feeling going in, a hesitance to spend even more time contemplating the clenching grip of fascism. But Simon and Burns, as they have done in the past, find a graceful path through the grimness.