The most recent HBO show to garner plenty of critical acclaim was Sharp Objects, director Jean-Marc Vallée‘s adaptation of the novel by Gone Girl author Gone Girl. This was a rarity in the modern era of Peak TV as Sharp Objects won’t be returning for a second season. It’s finite, concluding after eight episodes. Now the show is available for purchase on Digital HD from most online retailers but we here at FanboyNation have one (1) digital copy of Sharp Objects to giveaway to one lucky reader.
Five-time Oscar nominee Amy Adams stars as Camille Preaker, a journalist struggling with alcoholism after a recent release from a psychiatric hospital. Camille returns to her hometown in Missouri to investigate the murder of two young girls. As to be expected, this investigation will take Camille beyond the simple facts of an unsolved case and deep into her own personal struggles. Co-starring alongside Adams in Sharp Objects is Patricia Clarkson and Chris Messina. Oscar nominated director Jean-Marc Vallée helms all eight episodes of the series and Sharp Objects marks his second acclaimed HBO series following last year’s Big Little Lies (though that one is getting a second season).
All you have to do to enter for your chance to win Sharp Objects on Digital HD is fill out the form below. We will not be using your information for anything other than the giveaway, so it’s not like your information will wind up as important clues in an unsolved murder or anything nefarious like that. Entries will be accepted until September 21, 2018 at 5:00pm Pacific Time at which point we’ll pick a winner at random. If you just can’t wait to see if you won, you can always purchase Sharp Objects on Digital HD from most online retailers.
Good luck to all who enter and thanks for reading FanboyNation.
The official synopsis for Sharp Objects:
Set in a small town in southern Missouri, Sharp Objects follows troubled journalist Camille Preaker (Adams) as she returns home to investigate the murder of a preteen girl and the disappearance of another. Trying to put together a psychological puzzle from her past, she finds herself identifying with the young victims a bit too closely.