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The show's value in a binge-and-forget culture is best symbolised in "The Drowned Giant." Once the novelty wears off, it will fade into oblivion as people move on to the next shiny thing on their watchlist.
Objectively, the shorts in volume 2 are less edgy and violent, trading in gratuitous nudity and gore for poignant storytelling. It's more mature this time around and less messed-up, which makes for stronger viewing.
As a new volume in an anthology, Love, Death + Robots: Volume 2 does not exactly give off the best impression, but as a collection of eight new short films not connected to anything else, it's a great time.
A shorter catalog is probably best here since this year's batch of stories features some repeating themes. That being said, the series continues to be an enjoyable thought-provoking buffet of animated wonders and wickedness.