Bosch Season 7 Ending: Everything you should know!
Bosch is an American police procedural streaming television series produced by Amazon Studios and Fabric Entertainment starring Titus Welliver as Los Angeles police detective Harry Bosch.
The show was developed for Amazon by Eric Overmeyer, and the first season draws its inspiration from Michael Connelly’s novels City of Bones (2002), Echo Park (2006), and The Concrete Blonde (1994).
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It was one of two drama pilots that Amazon streamed online in early 2014, and viewers offered their opinions on it before the studio decided whether to order the series.
Bosch Season 7 Ending Explained: What happens with Bosch?
He began his life as an orphan on the outskirts of society, whose mother was yet another anonymous victim of violent crime—and whose murder would certainly have gone unsolved, thanks to Bosch’s years of work on the case.
From there, Bosch went straight into the middle of the system he thought he could improve upon from within. But as episode 8 of the show’s goodbye season shows,
Bosch is about to become an outsider once again—another man seeking justice “above his pay grade” without all the red tape, politics, and practicality.
Bosch is given official confirmation from his local task force and a mole within the FBI, the place the RICO investigation ends tonight in LA. He is playing a dangerous game—even a shameless one—in his pursuit of justice.
For the first time, he approaches the media to get his dirty laundry done. In fact, he does not arrange a secret meeting. He appears in the L.A. Times cafeteria.
Crime beat reporter Scott Anderson doesn’t want to hear Bosch’s words. He relents, discussing the quid pro quo that Chief Irving had to give the FBI to shit on Meyer to get him up again for a second term.
Evidently, Pea turned his back on the investigation and the mayor’s investigation was fouled. Of course, Bosch would not remain silent. When Chief Irving leaves East Hollywood, Harry waits for him in the street where Irving’s driver is standing.
He explains what happened like Irving doesn’t already know. Irving claims that justice has been served to Sonia, her mother and three others who died in the fire. You know, because Pea just ordered a fire, he didn’t throw the Molotov cocktail out the window.
It made a big deal, from Harry to the Chief. Irving takes two steps, turns, and tells Harry that this is the last free he gets. “Nothing is free,” murmurs Harry under his breath. Despite Bosch’s career change, the ending wasn’t actually an “eliminating the police” kiss.
After New Year’s Eve 2019 began and ended as news of the dreaded flu lingered in the background on TV, Bosch’s final season drew on the ongoing national conversation around policing or the protests following the killing of George Floyd in 2020.
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Didn’t try to pay attention. In past seasons, the show has offered both clumsy and nuanced critiques of the police state. Vulture, in an interview with Welliver,
Answered the question of whether last year’s Rebellion informed the series, diplomatically saying, “No one is ever going to accuse our show of deviating in one way or another.”
But even though it alludes to reality and rarely turns away from the dark darkness at its center, Bosch remains a fantasy, one where a righteous detective is always right and the case is always solved.
Also, the show told thoughtful stories within the limits set for itself. Although it lacked the grand ambitions of HBO’s The Wire, the classic that Overmeyer wrote for and appeared on a handful of artists–Lance Reddick and Jamie Hector–,
Bosch remained curious as to how the career would turn out. and how it is made. Where David Simon’s series was an ever-expanding study of a city, Bosch was a far more implicit portrait of a profession.
Now, with Bosch himself headed to spinoff land, it’s time to find out who the character is in a slightly different context. He can still get off his ass and knock on the door. All he has to do is do it without the inherent security and implied authority of the badge in hand.