Emerging from his darkest hour, only to find the path to his destiny blocked by ghosts from the past, Clark finds himself tempted toward darkness at every turn by shadows in the present. Despite insurmountable odds, will Clark be powerful enough to step into the light and claim his rightful place as Earth's mightiest protector? Taking flight in its tenth and final season, this modern retelling of a hero's legendary origins continues to blend realism, action, heart and humor as Clark Kent (series star Tom Welling) soars toward claiming his birthright
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In the cutthroat world of US television, there aren't many TV shows that can say they made it to 10 seasons these days. With many being cancelled after a single season, it's a rarity to see a show like Smallville flourish to the heights it did with Season 10. Not only did writer/producers Alfred Gough and Miles Millar keep the show on air for longer than expected, but they also managed to exceed all expectations in regards to quality. The later seasons did exactly what many diehard DC fans had hoped for since day 1 - step out of the safety of high school 'freak of the week' storylines, and lean more towards the Superman comics and the characters that are known worldwide. Whether it was Aquaman, the Justice League, Zod .. these were all what we longed to see for so many years, but only when Clark finally grew up did we get to really enjoy a more mature and epic series. Season 10 featured the best of what Smallville had to offer - some episodes were almost mini-movies on the small screen, with the budget far better than it had been in earlier seasons. Tom Welling as Clark had settled into his role to the point where he was truly believable as the young farm boy who becomes Superman. It took a long time to get there, but by the end of this season everyone was convinced that the journey was complete. Even his relationship with Lois (Erica Durance) finally felt genuine, when for so many years Lana Lang (Kristin Kreuk) was the one that took the spotlight. Arguably the most emotional relationship - Clark and his father Jonathan (John Schneider) is revisited a number of times in order to further his development, and the scenes Welling shares with Schneider are amongst the best in the show. There's a genuine warmth between them, and they'll often leave you in tears with the pain of loss at the forefront. Clark finally gets through his struggle to live up to destiny, and finally finds the strength to balance his duty to save the world with the relationships he has formed in Smallville and Metropolis. As with any good final season, many questions are answered - the lingering doubt regarding Lex Luthor (Michael Rosenbaum), if Chloe (Alison Mack) makes it through the show alive, the true motives of Tess Mercer (Cassidy Freeman), and whether Clark becomes Superman. Clark's relationships with Oliver Queen (Justin Hartley), Lionel Luthor (John Glover) and even his cousin Kara (Laura Vandervoort) are all explored, with no stone unturned. These are all stumbling blocks on the way to the end, and are all dealt with in their own ways. Smallville never looked better, especially on Blu-ray. Locations like Egypt, the alternate universe and even the Phantom Zone all look stunning, while the guest characters like Darkseid, the Toyman and his super villains, and Granny Goodness and the Suicide Squad shine as real-life versions of their comic counterparts. This is a show that ended on a high, and would not look out of place on the big screen. There may be a few shortcuts here and there as you would expect on television, but it's never to the detriment of quality. Surprisingly, even after a decade, you'll be left wanting more by the end of Season 10. For all involved, and especially for the fans, it's best to go out on top.
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