Daredevil: Season Three Was An Incredible Ending To An Incredible Show
Since Daredevil premiered on Netflix in 2015, the show has been one of several properties that has changed the way super heroes and comic book characters are being portrayed in film and television. As the first of several Marvel shows created in association with the game changing streaming service, Daredevil created an exceptional and distinct series. Daredevil is a super hero show that succeeded in being mature, violent, and morally nuanced. The focus on a street level vigilante, a vulnerable and human protagonist, grounded the show in a recognizable and familiar New York City.
In 2018, after two well regarded seasons (with Season Two suffering from a split focus between the mystical and criminal elements) and the team up Defenders miniseries, Daredevil‘s third season debuted to wide spread acclaim. Season 3, partially based on the acclaimed Daredevil: Born Again graphic novel by Frank Miller (the writer credited with redefining the man without fear), explores the essence of the character, expanding the character’s depth to even greater proportions. The final season of Daredevil pushes Matt Murdock and all of the other major characters to their emotional limits and in doing so reveals their respective flaws and humanity. The season acts as a complex examination of universal questions like guilt, grief, pain, and justice, which are expressed and explored through the actions of each character, with authentic consequences attached to each character’s actions.
Daredevil Season Three is the finest season of any super hero show to date and the pinnacle of all of Marvel’s work with Netflix. The show’s final season stands as a fitting ending point for the Man Without Fear’s acclaimed television rebirth. With the announcement of Daredevil‘s cancellation, it is time to look back at Daredevil‘s final season and examine the emotional and moral nuance that makes Season 3 one of the most sophisticated stories within the genre.
Part I – Challenging The Essence of the Character
Matt Murdock’s Catholicism has been a key feature of the series since its first episode. The excellent title sequence, which sets the stage for the show, contains imagery of blood, church and angels. The imagery within the sequence are clear illusions to the deep and nuanced Christian symbolism and iconography that have become an integral part of the architecture and identity of New York City’s architecture. This sequence, seen in each episode of Daredevil, emphasizes the importance of Catholicism and religion to Matt and the show’s identity.
Within the show, the confessional conversations between Matt and Father Lantom are examples of how Matt’s Catholicism is thematically important to the show. These intimate conversations are critical moments of self examination within the series, adding to our understanding of Matt, as well as the complex moral questions that Matt faces as Daredevil. Father Lantom’s role as a confidant, as well as the confessional conversations, reinforce the important of Catholicism in Matt’s identity. While Matt may have a difficult relationship with God and his own faith, the show has repeatedly illustrated that his spiritual and moral journey is an important element of the show across all seasons.
Despite Matt’s shaky relationship with the Catholic Church and God, Murdock’s moral philosophies have clearly been influenced by his upbringing. Matt’s code as Daredevil are rooted in several Catholic tenants including the concept of Grace. Grace refers to the concept within Catholicism that all people, whether criminals or citizens, rich or poor, young or old, deserve “the free and undeserved help that God gives us”. Matt believes every person deserves a chance of reforming and/or redeeming themselves, regardless of their past deeds. This philosophy connects perfectly to his identity as a lawyer, where the concept of rehabilitation and “innocent until proven guilty” encourage Murdock to believe in the human capacity to grow and reform.
Matt’s belief in grace and the possibility for reform are best illustrated in Daredevil’s interactions with Punisher, who symbolizes an opposing moral philosophy. In the Season 2 Episode New York’s Finest, Daredevil and Punisher engage in a ferocious argument over the morality of killing, in which Matt clearly illustrates his belief in Grace. Daredevil refuses to accept Punisher pessimistic viewpoint, arguing that the people Punisher kills still have “one small piece of goodness” left in them. For Matt, killing these people destroys the “one tiny flicker of light” which is now “snuffed out forever.” This is a clear illustrate the concept of Grace, a concept that fundamentally shapes Matt’s identity as both a lawyer and a vigilante.
Building Off A Rich Strong Emotional Foundation
Season 3 of Daredevil brilliantly builds off of the events in Daredevil Season 2 and The Defenders, in which Matt willingly stays behind in a collapsing tunnel with Electra. Matt, who loves Electra, refuses to abandon her after already losing Electra once. Matt survives, though Electra is presumed to be permanently dead, and is taken to Saint Agnes Orphanage. Here, the gravely injured Matt is nursed back to health in the same place he stayed as an orphan after his father’s death. While he is recovering, Matt received visits from Sister Maggie and Father Lantom, two characters who will play key role in the season as confidants and challengers to Matt’s viewpoint. The results of Matt’s injuries and the loss of Electra are crises of faith and identity that will form the thematic core of Daredevil Season 3. Broken and beaten, Matt is consumed by his guilt, grief, and his anger at God.
The common religious backgrounds of Lantom, Sister Maggie, and Matt allow for the use of key biblical allusions, the most significant and important being Job, known from his eponymous old testament book. Within Season 3, Matt compares himself to biblical figure Job, a character that is also used to describe or explain Frank Miller’s Daredevil: Born Again. In the Bible, Job is a servant of God who suffered terrible anguish for his steadfast belief in God. Many view Job as a pawn in an elaborate philosophical debate between God and the Devil, with the later claiming that Job is only pious and loyal to God because he has a prosperous and happy life. To prove the Devil wrong, God rains hardships down on Job, which result in the death of Job’s wife and children, among other calamities.
Matt notes the parallels between his own situation and the biblical Job, saying that he “suffered willingly” and he gave his “sweat and blood and skin without complaint”. Matt closes his speech by asserting that he too believed he was “God’s soldier”. Rather than abandon his belief in God’s existence, Matt comes to the conclusion that God is uncaring and unfeeling. God watches Matt’s pain and grief from a far, rewarding Matt’s steadfast commitment to justice, mercy, and grace with even more pain. The depth of Matt’s emotion pain sets the stage for season 3 central conflicts, with Matt questioning everything he previous believed in, along with the relationships he once attempted to foster with those around him.
What Happens When The Law Fails?
Matt’s crisis of faith progresses further when Fisk is released from prison. The events of Season 1, in which Nelson and Murdock were able to use the law to defeat Wilson Fisk, seemed to deepen Matt’s faith in the law. This event taught Matt that the law could be used effectively to protect the innocent and prosecute the guilty. This faith is challenged when Wilson Fisk manipulates the authorities and uses the law to his own ends. As the Kingpin continues his manipulation, along with punishment of his enemies, new and old, Matt struggles internally with the faith he placed in the law. Matt’s effort as both a lawyer and vigilante have come crashing down, with the evil he thought he had defeated rising to even great power. Matt believe that he used the law to effectively put Fisk away, but Fisk uses the same system to gain his own release.
Ultimately, Matt comes to the conclusion that the only way to stop Fisk is to kill him. Fisk’s brilliant manipulation of the law seems to illustrate that Matt must go outside the conventional methods of justice to defeat Fisk. It’s a decision that would break the code that Matt has lived by. In the past Matt has staunchly allowed opportunities for mercy and the possibility, however unlikely, for the reform of criminals. Killing Fisk would require Murdock to pass “final judgment” on a Fisk, a concept that Matt has previously reserved for God alone. With the internal conflict established, Season 3 becomes elaborate and nuanced morality tale; a battle between the forces within Matt Murdock. In this conflict, Matt’s friends, enemies, and even strangers will push and pull him towards different decisions. Ultimately, this conflict can resolve in only two ways: either Matt will choose to abandon his morality or renew his belief.
Part II – The Ultimate Antagonist – How Kingpin Challenges Matt’s Core Beliefs
The role of antagonist is to challenge the protagonist, to compete with the protagonist in a significant way. Well written antagonists like Wilson Fisk force protagonists to confront their own inner struggles or to clarify their own beliefs. Vincent D’Onofrio’s Kingpin is the rare villain to present a physical, mental, and moral challenge to Daredevil, a combination that is rarely seen within film and television. The characters share enough beliefs that they can be compared and analyzed against each other. Both characters believe that their actions (within and outside of the law) will make the city a better place. Both character use the law to their advantage to further their crusades. While Matt uses the law to protect the innocent, prosecute the guilty, and uphold justice, Fisk twists the system to fit his perverse needs. Fisk. Finally, both characters use forms of physical violence and intimidation when they deemed them necessary, with neither above getting their own hands dirty in a fight.
In Season One, Vincent D’Onofrio stole the show with a stunning performance that captured the attention of critics and fans alike. Playing Wilson Fisk, the Kingpin of Crime, D’Onofrio developed a character who was incredibly human with streaks of vulnerability, ruthlessness, and violent rage. While the character was incarcerated at the end of the season, it seemed inevitable that audiences would see the character again. The Kingpin’s return was confirm with a small but intriguing cameo in Season Two. Kingpin was shown in a brief prison sequence, asserting to the Punisher that when he emerged he wanted to “win the war, not wage it”. This small role in prison set up his season 3 appearance and his evolution into Daredevil’s ultimate antagonist.
Vincent D’Onofrio’s Kingpin was already the most compelling and nuanced villain in the Marvel Universe, regardless of television or film, but season 3 elevates the character to new levels. Playing the long game, Fisk sets himself as the spider at the center of a web, pulling strings to gain unparalleled power. This includes the manipulation of FBI agents and criminal forces which leave the antagonist feeling untouchable. This complexity of Fisk’s schemes are helped by Daredevil‘s thirteen episode counter (3 more than the 10 in Defenders) This extended time allows the show to focus on the character and complex machinations, leaving the audience with the impression of how powerful the Kingpin truly has become.
Despite the strength and power of the villain, the character exudes surprising vulnerability. Much of Fisk’s thoughts in Season Three revolved around the absence of his love Vanessa. While Kingpin engages in various heinous actions, the fears and uncertain about if Vanessa still loves him are a humanizing quality of the character. Once Vanessa arrives, Kingpin grapples with the complex task of reintegrating a loved one into his life, while also sheltering from his barbaric role as the crime boss of New York City. Ultimately, Vanessa pushes him to share his life fully with her, asserting that all people live flawed live and that the point is to find “the person whose broken pieces fit with yours”. This complex, nuanced relationship between Vanessa and Wilson help illustrate the complexities of the character and how the antagonist can be more than just a one dimension villain.
Part III – New Characters Are Given Time to Development Emotionally
While the writers of Daredevil Season 3 honor their returning characters with nuanced and insightful story lines, new characters play a key role in the success of Season 3. The three main additions to Season 3 are Ray Nadeem, Benjamin Poindexter, and Sister Maggie. Each character is given sufficient time to shine in Daredevil’s spotlight, with each character acting as intriguing foils for Matt Murdock. With this in mind, it is critical to examine each of these characters in detail as well as how these characters contribute to the nuance of the show’s themes.
Ray Nadeem – A Good Man Being Tested Beyond His Limits
Daredevil‘s third season includes three crucial new supporting characters, each one distinct from the other. Agent Ray Nadeem, Poindexter, and Sister Maggie each develop through the series, playing key roles in Daredevil’s narrative.
Agent Ray Nadeem is introduced to viewers early in Daredevil Season Three. Nadeem is a family man with a wife and a young son. We soon learn that Ray has a sister who is battling cancer, an event that has put a emotional and financial burden on the Nadeem household. These events help make the struggling Nadeem a sympathetic character. Ray Nadeem continues to grow as the series progresses, transforming from a struggling family man to a successful agent, then to a man trapped in a web lies and violence, and finally to a grief ridden pariah. It’s a tremendous arc, one following an extremely ordinary character, devoid of super powers or enormous wealth, struggling issues that are both ordinary and unimaginable.
Ray Nadeem also serves as reflection of Matt’s own struggles. Much like Matt, Ray Nadeem is a tireless servant of justice. Ray serves in the FBI, working to protect the innocent and bring the guilty to justice. Tragically, Nadeem’s tireless quest for justice has earned him no financial or professional security. Nadeem selflessly helps to care for his sister’s cancer treatment, a choice that leeaves him on the edge of bankruptcy. With a poor financial background, the steadfast and dedicated agent is seen as a target for bribes, which leave his passed over month after month while others are promoted.
Much like Kingpin, Nadeem acts as a foil to Matt. Both are characters profess to be believed in the law and work to serve other. As the show progress, the caring family man is forced to make choices that could have dangerous consequence for his family and how his family views him. At first, the success Nadeem finds from the Fisk case brings him pride and success, but as the case continues to evolve, Nadeem begins to realize the dark implications that lurk just under the surface. Much like Matt, Nadeem finds himself in a complicated moral and ethical labyrinth where concepts of right and wrong feel elusive and unclear. Much like Matt and Job, Ray is being tested in terrible ways, pushed to his emotional and moral breaking points. Nadeem is forced to make difficult if not impossible choice, questioning how much it will cost to do the right thing, and if doing the right thing will even make a difference.
Benjamin Poindexter/Bullseye – Searching For Your North Star
Benjamin Poindexter is another new character who thrives in Daredevil‘s generous spotlight. Introduce as a seemingly inconspicuous FBI agent, it may take fans several episodes to realize that this is the man that will become the villainous Bulleyes. Poindexter’s narrative arc is a complicated and slow burning tragedy with Dex eventually transforming into a ruthless and damaged secondary antagonist for Season Three.
One aspect of the show that is especially impressive is the amount of time spent focusing on the character’s mental health and internal struggles. The show allows the viewer to see the mental illness that plagues Poindexter. The young Poindexter is revealed to lack empathy, even killing his own coach with a baseball. The conversations between Poindexter and his deceased therapist, replayed in brilliant flashbacks, are an unsettling, heartbreaking, and informative. These intimate conversations provide uncomfortable insight into a character struggling with enormous inner demons.
While few would argue that Poindexter’s situation with Julie, a woman he yearns to connect with is without flaw (he is essentially engaged in stalking her), the character’s desperate attempts to connect are heartbreaking. Even years later, Dex is still trying to follow the advice of his therapist, to find a moral compass to guide his actions. In moments of stress, frustration, and confusion, Dex listens to the hundreds of tapes from his therapist, which he uses to compose and calm himself.
The show’s depiction of Dex is also notable because it is not shown as a straight line to evil. Unlike many characters who quickly slip into their darkness, Poindexter does take steps to avoid his darker desires. In his own confused way, Dex seeks out Julie, an individual he believes can help guide him. Tragically, Fisk eliminates what may be Dex’s last lifeline to restraint, making the transformation feel all the more tragic. Fisk pulls apart the structure and safety nets of Dex’s life with cold, calculating efficiency. As this cruel process continues, Dex feels like he has no one to turn to except Fisk. Fisk pushes Dex to embrace and act on his own violence urges, calling his violent efficiency a “gift”. Without Wilson Fisk, Dex would have a chance to live a healthy life in which he received the support that he needs.
The nuance of the characters is key to Bullseye. Yes, the audience is made abundantly clear that Dex is capable of terrible things. In flashbacks it is made clear that as a young man lacked empathy. He murders his baseball coach as a young boy, he throws rocks at kittens (torture of animals is often portrayed in film and television as a key trademark of character’s lacking empathy) and struggles with other violent thoughts and urges. Despite this darkness, we also see Dex seeking way to mitigate his own impulses, first in the FBI, then with Julie’s support. The nuance transformation of Dex from FBI Agent to mass murderer illustrates that great shows surrounds the protagonists with compelling characters to interact with and play off of.
Sister Maggie – Lingering Guilt
Finally, Sister Maggie (who is revealed to be Matt’s mother) is the third and final new character to truly shine in the series. Sister Maggie doesn’t fit into the stereotype many associate with Catholic Nuns. Maggie is a fierce and stern figure who is gruff and irreverent at times. Maggie’s back and forth verbal barbs with Matt lead to some genuinely humorous moments but more often, these exchanges hint at or illustrate the pain both characters carry inside.
In these conversation Maggie acts as another interesting foil to Matt, illustrating the changes in thinking that can take place over a number of year. Maggie is a character who seems to stand firmly behind her faith, despite her own personal pain and guilt. In comparison, still reeling from his personal tragedies, has refuted his faith. Maggie dealt with post pardon depression after Matt’s birth, which contributed to her decision to not raise Matt herself. Through the years after this difficult time period, Maggie has honed her faith and learn to live with her how guilt and pain, an area where Matt is in desperate need of guidance.
Matt weigh heavily on Maggie’s mind. Much like Matt, she is a character who is defined by past traumas and her own fear. Maggie is terribly afraid to revealed the truth to Matt, afraid to reveal her failure and shame. For much of the season, this fear is a road block to deepening her relationship with Matt, but it is clear that she loves and cares for Matt. If she reveals to truth to Matt, she can better share her experience with him and give him more guidance about how to deal with pain. Ultimately, it takes fate and courage for Maggie to reveal herself to Matt.
The new characters of Daredevil Season Three are important additions to the show. Each one works as a foil to Matt in some ways and helps to illustrate the complex emotional, moral, and ethical issues that the show is examining.
Part IV – Season Three Borrows Thematically From Some Of The Best Comics Ever
Daredevil Season Three is a thematically rich experience and it expertly draws from the comics for inspiration. Thematically, the season draws deeply from Daredevil: Born Again, a landmark graphic novel by industry legends Frank Miller and David Mazzucchelli, the same team that created the equally acclaimed Batman: Year One. Born Again sees Kingpin discover Daredevil identity and systematically destroy Matt Murdock’s entire life. The book is notable for its use of Christian and Catholic Imagery throughout. Much like the Bible’s Book of Job, Daredevil: Born Again takes a character to his lowest point, devoid of hope. Through this tragedy, it strips down Daredevil to his essence, from which Matt is reborn.
Unlike other comic book adaptions, Daredevil doesn’t seek to stay true to the source material. For example, Born Again‘s Karen Paige is heroine addict who sells out Daredevil’s secret identity. Clearly, this version of the character would not fit within the character established in the previous two seasons. Crucially, the emotions that Matt feels throughout the graphic novel, fear anger, confusion, and grief, are used to expert effect in the show’s third season. Thematically, the show follows in the footsteps of the graphic novel by exploring what happens when Daredevil loses everything and how does he respond to his complex moral and emotional crises.
One aspect of the graphic novel is improved in Daredevil Season Three. In Born Again, Kingpin hires a psychopath to impersonate Daredevil, who sullies the name of the once great vigilante. Daredevil Season Three improves this concept by making Bullseye the man impersonating Daredevil. The show’s writers expand on the simple subplot and transform it into a power confrontation full of key symbolism. Poindexter’, who wears the red devil suit, represents the devastation that a morally bankrupt Daredevil could cause in New York City. The new Daredevil kills mercilessly, twisting the image of a hero into the shroud of a villain. The final fight critically includes both version of Daredevil, with Matt battling that man he could become. Matt even defends Vanessa (Kingpin’s Wife), from his attacks, despite the woman’s culpability in a variety of crimes including the murder of Ray Nadeem. It’s at this moment that Matt seems to realize/understand the need for his moral safeguards. The writers of Daredevil season 3 took this small subplot from Born Again and transformed into a nuanced arc that allows for thrilling set pieces and impactful storytelling .
The outfit that Matt wears in season 3, closely resembling his season one outfit, is lifted straight from Daredevil: The Man Without Fear by Frank Miller (it’s hard to talk about Daredevil comics without mentioning Miller) and John Romita Jr. Matt returns to the costume, trying to recapture the essence of his identity as Daredevil, which represent his first, purest moment as a street level vigilante.
Part V – Daredevil Season 3 Has Intimate and Meaningful Stakes
Daredevil Season Three acts as an incredible comparison to Marvel’s Avengers: Infinity War and Avengers: Endgame. Whereas both Marvel films includes a laundry list of powerful heroes battling for the fate of universe, Daredevil Season Three concerns itself with the intimate stakes of tightly knit group of characters. Unlike Marvel’s film heroes, many of which we know will return for planned and contracted sequels, Daredevil’s character don’t have to worry about that disappointing narrative handicap. With no future seasons (though a fourth season was planned out by the show runner before the show was cancelled), no character seemed to be guaranteed safety or survival.
The intimate drama of Daredevil Season Three excels by giving real, authentic consequences for each character’s actions. Each action taken by characters will have a meaningful effect on their lives and the relationships they cultivate. Karen’s decision to pursue and seek an interview with the criminal Jasper Evans sets in motion events that lead to the brutal massacre of the New York Bulletin and the hospitalization of her boss Mitchell Ellison, a surrogate father for her. Karen is left to confront the guilt and grief from her responsibility in the instigation of the massacre, a event made worse by its similarity to similar failures in her past. This emotional moment is an example of how authentic the consequences are for characters within the show. These characters are left to deal with the aftermath of their decisions, often confronting authentic and nuanced feelings of anger, grief, guilt, and pain.
While Spider Man’s death in Avengers: Infinity War is heartbreaking initially, seeing trailers for Spider Man: Far From Home, with a living, breathing Peter Parker, lessen the emotional impact. The death of Father Lantom in comparison, remains heartbreaking and unexpected death, long after the viewer finished the season. The character dies protecting Karen Page from Bullseye as he shelters people in his church. As Lantom dies in Karen’s arm, it is clear to audiences that there is no hope of resurrection or return for the priest. This moment illustrates that the choices these characters make have real palpable weigh, which creates a deeply emotional narrative. Lantom’s funeral, which is a key scene in the final episode, is an emotional rich moment that lingers long after the credits role.
Part VI – An Emotionally Rich Final Conflict and Ending
Daredevil‘s final episodes are paced to perfection. As the show progresses, there a sense of finality looming for Matt and Kingpin. The entire season has been a long, turbulent morality plan and this is its final brutal act. Matt’s first act is to undo the trust between Kingpin and Bullseye which leads to a three way confrontation between Kingpin, Bullseyes, and Matt Murdock. The show’s unparalleled fight choreography, previously demonstrated in Season Three’s New York Bulletin and Church fights, is used again to creates a tense final confrontation. Matt, who has come face to face with the terrible capabilities of a Daredevil without a moral code, defeats Vanessa from Bullseye before Kingpin cripples him permanently. With Bullseye out of the way, Matt confronts a bleeding and exhausted Kingpin. Matt brutally beats Kingpin, splashing blood across the iconic “Rabbit in a Snowstorm” painting, which was a key symbol of Kingpin in Season one.
With Kingpin staggering from the brutal beat down, Matt must finally make his choice: kill Kingpin or let him live. In this final moment, Kingpin pushes Matt to kill, asserting that he will never “stop hunting Karen Paige or Foggy Nelson” and threatening to reveal Matt’s identity to the world. Matt resists the temptation to kill Fisk and asserts that Kingpin does not “get to destroy who I am.” Ultimately only Matt can decide who is and what he believes. In an emotional speech, Matt asserts that Fisk go “back to prison, and you will live the rest of your miserable life in a cage knowing you’ll never have Vanessa, that this city rejected you, IT BEAT YOU! I BEAT YOU!”. Matt’s speech is incredibly power and demonstrates the rare instance of an unambiguous victory for the protagonist, with Matt trapping the antagonists with his knowledge of Vanessa’s role in Fisk’s crimes.
Throughout the season, Matt struggles with his own identity. The character has questioned the moral and ethical beliefs that he previous defined his life by. The supporting characters around him, including Foggy, Karen, Sister Maggie, and Kingpin, have all push Matt to clarify to his beliefs and resolve his emotional struggle. Through the internal and external struggles of Season Three, Matt makes definitve and unambiguous choice about who he is becoming. In his eulogy for Father Landam in the final episode, Matt discusses how the priest tried to show him how his fears and angers enslaved him and separated him “from the people that I[he] love”. In this emotional, closing moment, Matt acknowledges that with Father Lantom (and the rest of the characters)’s help, he has conquered the fears that “enslave” him and accepted the possibility of being “a man without fear”.
The Right Time To Say Goodbye
While its is clear from the Bullseye focused post credit scene that end of Season Three that the show runners had plans for a fourth season, Daredevil was ultimately cancelled. While there are many factors, majors factors include the cost of the show, decline in viewerships across all Marvel Netlfix shows, and Netlfix’s tenuous relationship with Disney and Marvel Studios. The choice to cancel the show was especially disappointing as many fans and critics viewed Season 3 as the best season of the show, possibly the best season across all of Netflix’s Marvel shows.
While there were for some plans for a fourth seasons, from a narrative standpoint it makes for the show to conclude with Season Three. With season 3, the show deconstructed and rebuild its hero. The show always focused on Matt’s internal struggles and the events of Season Three required Matt to put many of those demons to rest. Additionally, the show challenged and ultimately reconfirmed the intimate and powerful friendship between Matt, Foggie, and Karen, leading to the emergence of Nelson, Murdock, and Paige (or Paige, Murdock and Nelson). Likewise, the battle between Matt and Wilson Fisk is concluded in a seemingly resolute way, with Fisk serving his sentence in order to protect his wife. The threat of Wilson Fisk was a key aspect of the show that both the protagonist and antagonist used to define themselves by.
With the ultimate antagonist defeated and narrative threads tied off, it is fitting that Season Three would be the last for Daredevil. It is hard to believe that any future seasons could match the emotional nuance and impact of the show’s incredible third seasons. While other show peter out and run out of gas, Daredevil raced to the finish line, leaving audiences with one of the best seasons of television as its final gift to audiences across the world.
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