#All of Us Are Dead

‘All of Us Are Dead,’ Netflix’s Inventive New Korean Drama, Strands Zombies in High-School Nightmare: TV Review

SPOILER ALERT: This review includes some spoilers for Netflix’s “All of Us Are Dead,” which premiered Friday, January 28. As the last, desperate teen survivors in “All of Us Are Dead” do their best to stay alive through a zombie apocalypse, hoping beyond hope that adults are coming to rescue them, it takes a full day of horrors to make them realize that they’re on their own. With their high school labeled Ground Zero for the escalating outbreak, the students are left for dead (or, as is the case with zombies, something in between). Their ensuing all-out battle for survival makes...
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The Zombie ‘Rules’ Of Netflix’s ‘All Of Us Are Dead’

Netflix has once again turned to Korean zombies for another fantastic production. We’ve seen this once already with Kingdom, but now, we’re headed to the present day with the 12 episode series All of Us Are Dead, the closest thing to a TV adaptation of Train to Busan we’re likely to see (and incidentally, better than its quasi-sequel, Peninsula).
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Den of Geek

Best Zombie TV Shows of All Time

Historically, zombies are more associated with cinema than TV. Originally defined in a modern context by George Romero’s 1968 classic Night of the Living Dead, in the decades since, zombies have evolved (watch out!) to become one of pop culture’s most recognizable horror tropes—to the point where they even pop up in TV shows that are decidedly not about zombies. In honor of All Of Us Are Dead, the horrifying zombie K-drama that just dropped on Netflix, we’re taking the time to recommend some of our favorite zombie TV shows of all time.
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Stream It Or Skip It: ‘All Of Us Are Dead’ on Netflix, Where Zombies Overrun A Korean High School

In All Of Us Are Dead (Netflix), it’s fight or flight for a group of students when their high school becomes ground zero for a zombie outbreak. The series is adapted from Now At Our School, a Korean online digital comic that ran from 2009-11, and it features at least one cast member from Netflix’s runaway hit Squid Game in Lee Yoo-mi (Player #240), who is one of the set-upon students here.
Den of Geek

All of Us Are Dead Zombies Explained

This All of Us Are Dead article contains spoilers. As anyone who has watched Zombieland knows, different zombie dystopias have different zombie rules. The zombies in All of Us Are Dead follow basic zombie rules (e.g. they are mindless, undead creatures hungry for brains), with a few quirks thrown in for good measure—most especially the inclusion of the “hambie” and the focus on students as undead.

All of Us Are Dead: Season 1 Review

This is a spoiler-free review for all 12 episodes of All of Us Are Dead, premiering Friday, Jan. 28 on Netflix. All of Us Are Dead is South Korea's latest entry into its excellent, escalating body of undead mayhem (Train to Busan, #Alive). A zombie outbreak series (mostly) set within the carnage-filled classrooms, hallways, and stairwells of a multi-storied high school, All of Us Are Dead pulls no punches and unleashes a savage and seemingly never-ending assault of fast-running zombies on an unfortunate squad of students who've managed to survive the first wave of a zompocalypse. It's clever, thrilling, and also... a bit exhausting.
Den of Geek

All of Us Are Dead: How Netflix’s Bleak Zombie K-Drama Ends

This article contains MAJOR spoilers for all of All of Us Are Dead. All of Us Are Dead is longer than most of Netflix‘s recent genre K-drama offerings, with 12 one-hour episodes. The series, which is an adaptation of a webtoon of the same name, uses the narrative space well, keeping viewers guessing about how this seemingly hopeless situation will wrap up by series’ end. As you might imagine for a show called All of Us Are Dead (though the literal translation is closer to “Now, At Our School”), the ending to this series is pretty damn bleak. While some of our main characters make it out alive, not all of them do, and the resulting reality waiting for them on the other side isn’t all rainbows and kittens either. Let’s break down how it all ends…

‘All of Us Are Dead’: Director Has One Request From Audiences While Watching the Zombie K-Drama

Netflix is dominating the world of Korean dramas. Having success with other zombie/apocalyptic K-dramas like Kingdom and Sweet Home, All of Us Are Dead promises a different take on the subject. A local high school becomes ground zero for a zombie plague. The students are forced to try and survive and go against their closest friends. The director of All of Us Are Dead asks audiences to do one key thing to get the most enjoyable experience from the drama.

‘All of Us Are Dead’ Episode 3 Recap: No Matter What Happens, Don’t Die

One of the unwritten rules that govern many apocalypse stories is the commandment “thou shalt not kill.” I was first exposed to this ethos in Stephen King’s The Stand, in which the character Nadine Cross comes to believe that killing anyone, after so many billions of people have died from a superflu, is the worst sin anyone can commit. She winds up eating those words, but they’ve stuck with me ever since, no matter what kind of apocalypse drama I’m watching. It’s a big part of why the kill-or-be-killed ethos of The Walking Dead has always rubbed me the wrong way—and it’s why I found this episode of All of Us Are Dead to be the most impressive one so far.

‘All of Us Are Dead’: Park Solomon’s and the Main Casts Instagrams, Age, and More

Netflix‘s All of Us Are Dead has a long list of actors from industry veterans to rising stars. The K-drama‘s director cast young actors like Park Solomon and Cho Yi-hyun as high school students to make an effective storyline. The main cast for All of Us Are Dead is famous among fans and will likely continue to gain momentum. Here is everything about the cast from Instagram handles, their ages, and previous work.

25 Korean Films and TV Series Are Arriving on Netflix This Year

Netflix cleaned house with the ultimate jackpot last year when it placed a bet on Korean shows including Squid Game and Hellbound. This year, the platform has announced that they plan to throw it all in and will release twenty-five Korean films and series over 2022. While Netflix didn’t share how much their largest to date release lineup from Korea will cost them, we do know that in 2021, the streaming service spent over half a billion dollars on the country’s content, and with the addition of so many new titles, the 2022 figure is sure to run laps around that of 2021.

If you loved Squid Game and Hellbound, put this new Netflix K-drama on your list

Netflix gave fans of Korean TV shows and movies a bumper crop of riches to enjoy in 2021, a trend that already looks set to continue in 2022. On the heels of the release of two recent TV shows in this genre — Squid Game and Hellbound, the former being one of the biggest Netflix releases of all time — a new TV series is set to hit the streamer later this month. Based on a popular webtoon, All Of Us Are Dead might not match the insane ratings numbers of Squid Game, but this one has all the makings of another huge title for Netflix anyway.
What's on Netflix

What’s Coming to Netflix This Week: January 24th to 30th, 2022

It’s time to look at what’s headed to Netflix in the final full week of January 2022 with a quieter week compared to last but still plenty to look forward to. Here’s a breakdown of everything coming to Netflix between January 24th through to January 30th, 2022.

All of Us Are Dead: K-Drama Releasing In Jan. 2022 On Netflix

All of Us Are Dead Updates: K-dramas gain higher popularity from the years and even on one of the giant streaming platform Netflix to broadcast these k-dramas from different genres, highly anticipated Korean dramas or k-dramas gained popularity on the global platform with purely fictional without harming any other cultural domain so far, apart from this, Korean movie like ‘Train to Busan’ gained much popularity which featuring zombie-horror participated movie.

Omicron Means Parents Are Doing It All Again, Except This Time Dead Inside

Here I am again. It’s 9 in the morning, my 18-month-old is screaming the words “Coco” (short for Cocomelon, of course) so compulsively I wonder for a minute if toddlers this young have ever been exorcised. My 4-year-old tearfully begs to eat a candy cane for breakfast and I relent because the will to fight the crushing tide of an impending tantrum left my body long ago. He’s also taken off the clothing I dressed him in this morning in favor of his preferred outfit these days: a Spider-Man mask and the haunting reflection of my own mortality. All of this while I try to navigate the flurry of emails bidding me a “happy new year” and reminding me of all the work I’ve been putting off for when I was rested and ready to face 2022 as a refreshed version of myself (lol).