Fans of series like “The Walking Dead” on AMC already know that the genre at its best isn’t about eating flesh or biting necks; it’s about people and not-quite-people who face challenges and decisions that resonate in the real world. “In the Flesh” may have vacant-eyed living corpses in it, but it’s about tolerance and intolerance, forgiveness and family.
The story takes place in a Britain where, some time before the series begins, thousands of dead people have risen from their graves, wreaking havoc and causing a virulent anti-zombie backlash. But these beings, who suffer from — as it has been labeled — partially deceased syndrome, have fallen under...
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