Days Gone Bye

Days Gone Bye
"Days Gone Bye"
The Walking Dead episode
Rick Grimes arrives in Atlanta, searching for any signs of his family.
Episode no. Season 1
Episode 1
Directed by Frank Darabont
Teleplay by Frank Darabont
Original air date October 31, 2010 (2010-10-31)
Running time 67 minutes
Guest stars
  • Emma Bell as Amy
  • Lennie James as Morgan
  • Adrian Kali Turner as Duane
  • Linds Edwards as Leon Basset
  • Jim Coleman as Lam Kendal
  • Keisha Tills as Morgan's Wife
Episode chronology
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The Walking Dead (season 1)
List of The Walking Dead episodes

"Days Gone Bye" is the first episode of the post-apocalyptic horror television series The Walking Dead. It originally aired on AMC in the United States on October 31, 2010. The episode was written and directed by Frank Darabont, the creator of the series. In this episode, Rick Grimes, a sheriff's deputy of a small town in Georgia, wakes up in an abandoned hospital from a coma after being severely wounded. Realizing that the world has been riddled with zombies, Grimes ventures out to locate his home where his wife and son are. After finding out that both Lori and his son are missing, he later encounters some other survivors, holed up in a neighbors house, who reveal that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has set up a quarantine zone in Atlanta, Georgia. Grimes travels to the city in the hopes of finding his family.

Robert Kirkman, the creator of the series of comic books of the same name, initially considered the idea of creating a television show based on the comic series. However, such ideas were never pursued by Kirkman. Frank Darabont later expressed interest of developing the series for television. In January 2010, AMC formally announced that it had ordered a pilot for a possible series adapted from The Walking Dead comic book series. In the announcement, the executives of the network stated that Darabont would serve as a writer, director, and an executive producer for the show alongside with Gale Anne Hurd.

"Days Gone Bye" was well received by television critics, who expressed that the episode contained cinematic qualities. Several critics noted comparisons to the episode with those of Lost. In the United States, the series premiere achieved a viewership of 5.35 million, making it the most-watched series premiere in its network's history. The episode garnered a Nielsen rating of 2.7 in the 18–49 demographic, translating to 3.6 million viewers.



Sheriff's deputy Rick Grimes (Andrew Lincoln) and partner Shane Walsh (Jon Bernthal) are called to a high speed pursuit, where they face two armed men. The two men are shot, after which a third emerges from the vehicle and shoots Rick in the chest, leaving him severely wounded. After remaining in a coma for an undisclosed amount of time, Rick regains consciousness in an abandoned hospital. He investigates the building and encounters his first undead—a group of zombies barred into a locked room—as well as rows of bodies in body bags. In a nearby park he encounters a severely deteriorated zombie with nothing left of her lower body but trailing bones and organs. Shaken, he returns to his home to look for his family. Unable to find any sign of them, he sits outside and is suddenly hit in the head with a shovel by a young man—Duane Jones (Adrian Kali Turner)—who initially mistakes him for a zombie.

Rick later wakes up tied to a bed. The young man's father, Morgan (Lennie James), checks Rick for zombie bites or fever, either of which could indicate he is turning into a zombie himself. After deciding Rick is not a threat, Morgan frees him and shares what information he has regarding the zombie apocalypse. The following day, Rick tells Morgan that his family are missing and that they are most likely alive (based on family photos that had been taken from the house). Morgan and Duane tell Rick that they might have set off to Atlanta, where the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has set up a quarantine zone. Rick takes Morgan and his son to his former Sheriff's headquarters, where the trio use the emergency generator to power up the station. They take hot showers and clean out the armory. As they depart, with Rick heading off to Atlanta while Morgan and Dwayne stay behind, Rick gives Morgan a rifle and a walkie-talkie and says he will broadcast every morning. Before he leaves Rick finds fellow police officer Leon Basset (Linds Edwards)—now a zombie—and dispatches him. Morgan goes to the top floor of his house, where he looks through old family photos before shooting several zombies. As he hoped, the noise attracts more walkers, including his dead wife, but Morgan is unable to shoot her and breaks down into tears. Rick returns to the park where he encountered the badly decayed zombie, apologizes to it, and shoots it in the head.

While on his way to Atlanta, Rick sends out a broadcast via his radio. The transmissions are received by a camp located just outside the city, but they are unable to send a response to warn him of the situation in the city. Among the survivors are Rick's partner Shane, his wife Lori (Sarah Wayne Callies), and Carl (Chandler Riggs). Rick later runs out of gasoline; he approaches an abandoned gas station, where he encounters (and shoots) a preadolescent female zombie. Unable to find any gas, he abandons his car on the highway and heads out on foot. He approaches a farmhouse, where the occupants are dead in an apparent murder-suicide. Rick finds a horse nearby and rides it to Atlanta, carrying a sack of guns from the police armory.

Rick arrives in Atlanta and finds the city in an extreme state of devastation. He then searches the streets on horseback, finding an overrun military blockade. Rick hears a helicopter pass overhead and tries to follow it, but rides straight into a horde of walkers. The undead swarm Rick's horse, toppling Rick and making him drop the sack of guns. While many of the zombies swarm around the horse, tearing it apart and eating it, Rick scrambles underneath an abandoned tank. With zombies crawling after him on both sides, Rick shoots several of them, then places the gun to his temple. Looking up, he sees an open hatch underneath the tank and crawls inside. The walkers surround the tank as Rick seals himself inside. After firing his revolver into the head of an undead soldier, an Army Ranger from the 82nd Airborne Division of the United States Army; therefore deafening him due to the confines of the M1 Abrams tank and then sealing the top hatch, Rick is safe—but trapped—in the tank. A voice comes over the radio sarcastically asking if he is cozy inside. The episode ends with a view of a mass of zombies swarming around the tank and the fallen horse.



Being that I've always had "the love of zombies gene", I of course grabbed it, took it home and read it, and immediately started pursuing the rights to it. I thought it would make a great TV show. I loved the idea of an extended, ongoing, serialized dramatic presentation set in the zombie apocalypse.

—Frank Darabont talking about The Walking Dead comics[1]

Robert Kirkman, who created the comic book series in 2003, says he had considered the idea of a Walking Dead television series, but never actively pursued it.[2] When Frank Darabont became interested in adapting the comic books for television, Kirkman said it was "extremely flattering" and went on to say that "he definitely cares about the original source material, and you can tell that in the way he's adapting it." In his interview, Kirkman exclaimed that it was "an extreme validation of the work", and continued by expressing that "never in a million years could [he] have thought that if Walking Dead were to ever be adapted that everything would be going this well."[2]

George A. Romero's 1968 film Night of the Living Dead has prevalent influences on the television series. At the 2010 Comic-Con International in San Diego, California, Darabont admitted to being a fan of the film since age fourteen. He stated that Night of the Living Dead has a "weird vibe", comparing it to that of pornography. He continued: "It had this marvelously attractive, disreputable draw [...] I loved it immediately."[1] Darabont recalls walking into a comic book store in Burbank, California and seeing The Walking Dead on the shelf in 2005.[1] He described the process of developing the series and getting it set up at a network as "four years of frustration", and credits executive producer Gale Anne Hurd with finally getting the series on AMC.[1]


Principal filming for the episode largely took place in the Fairlie-Poplar district of Atlanta.

On January 20, 2010, AMC officially announced that it had ordered a pilot for a possible series adapted from The Walking Dead comic book series, with Darabont and Hurd acting as executive producers; the former wrote the script and directed the episode.[3] The entire series was pre-ordered based just on the strength of the source material, the television scripts, and Darabont's involvement.[4] In that same month, review of the pilot episode's script attracted further attention.[5] Darabont wrote much of the script for the episode. His initial script for "Days Gone Bye" was split half and embellished, subsequently making it into an arc between two episodes. Darabont explained that he did this to "slow the narrative down and dig into the characters more deeply, so it's not just plot-driven, event-driven stuff." He resumed: "You really want to drag these characters into the equation."[1]

Principal filming for "Days Gone Bye" first took place in Atlanta, Georgia on May 15, 2010, after AMC had officially ordered the production of six episodes for the series.[6][7] Filmography for the episode took place over a period of two months, ending in early July 2010.[8] Filming locations were set up in various areas in and around the Atlanta area, particularly in the Fairlie-Poplar District.[8] The season premiere was shot completely on 16 mm film.[9] David Tattersall was the director of photography for the pilot episode, while the episode's production design was headed by Greg Melton and Alex Hajdu. The effects team included veteran special effects makeup designer Gregory Nicotero, special effects coordinator Darrell Pritchett, and visual effects supervisors Sam Nicholson and Jason Sperling.[10]

The show's official website released, just prior to the 2010 San Diego Comic-Con International, a motion comic based on the first issue of the original comic and voiced by Phil LaMarr.[11] The site also posted a making-of documentary primarily about the first episode, as well as a number of other behind-the-scenes videos and interviews. In the documentary, comic series creator and show executive producer Robert Kirkman as well as artist Charlie Adlard expressed that they were pleased with how faithful the show is to the comic and remark on the similarities between the actors and the comic's original character drawings.[12]

The Walking Dead debuted during the same week in 120 countries. As part of an expansive campaign to advertise and heighten anticipation for the premiere, international broadcasting affiliates of AMC and Fox coordinated a worldwide zombie invasion event proceeding days prior to premiere of the episode in the United States. These events were hosted in places including the Brooklyn Bridge in New York City, the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C., the Palace of Westminster in London, and the Museo del Prado in Madrid.[13] The campaign events commenced in Hong Kong and Taipei, and culminated in Los Angeles.[13]


Andrew Lincoln was approached by producers for the role of Rick Grimes.

Shortly after the initiation of filmography of the episode, there was a high demand for the usage of extras as zombies. In an interview with MTV, Greg Nicotero stated that while anyone was welcome to audition, the producers of the show were looking specifically for people who possessed exceptional height and thin features.[14] Much of the casting auditions for the central characters took place during the filming of the first season of The Walking Dead. A promotional image revealing the cast was released by AMC shortly concluding production for the first season.[15] In April 2010, Andrew Lincoln was given the role of Rick Grimes, the central character of the series. Robert Kirkman was ecstatic with Lincoln's acting, opining that he was an "amazing find". In his interview with Dread Central, Kirkman added that "writing Rick Grimes month after month in the comic series, I had no idea he was an actual living, breathing human being, and yet, here he is. I couldn't be more thrilled with how this show is coming together."[16] Alongside with Lincoln, the main cast include Sarah Wayne Callies, Jon Bernthal, Steven Yeun, Jeffrey DeMunn, and Laurie Holden.[16]

Alongside the main cast, the season premiere featured guest appearances from numerous actors and actresses. Emma Bell appeared on the episode as Amy, the younger sister of Andrea. Bell would later become part of the main cast as a recurring character.[17] Lennie James provided the role for Morgan, and Jim Coleman guest starred on the pilot episode as Lam Kendal.[18][19]



Several scenes from "Days Gone Bye" were screened July 23, 2010 as part of the 2010 San Diego Comic-Con International.[20] "Days Gone Bye" premiered in Hong Kong on TVB Pearl on August 30, 2011.[21] Two weeks prior to its official premiere in the United States, the contents of the episode leaked online.[22] It premiered internationally on Fox International Channels during the first week of November.[23]

"Days Gone Bye" was originally broadcast on October 31, 2010 in the United States on AMC. The episode was viewed by over 5.35 million viewers, making it the highest rated series premiere in the network's history.[24][25] "Days Gone Bye" garnered a 2.7 rating in the 18-49 demographic, translating to 3.6 million viewers according to the Nielsen ratings.[25][24] It became the most-viewed episode of the week, as well as the third highest-rated program of the week issued October 31.[26] It is the third most-watched episode of the series, only falling behind "TS-19" and "What Lies Ahead", which received total viewerships of 6 million and 7.3 million, respectively.[27][28]

The series premiere had similar successes outside of the United States. In the United Kingdom, the pilot episode premiered on FX on November 5, 2010, a week after it aired in the United States.[29] It garnered 579,000 viewers, making it the most-watched FX program of the week.[29] The terrestrial premiere (including Ireland and Scotland) aired on Channel 5 on April 10, 2011, garnering 1.5 million viewers.[30] In Italy, it became the highest rated program of the night, with an estimated 360,000 viewers watching the episode upon its initial airing.[31] In Spain, "Days Gone Bye" garnered 105,000 viewers, and received a 10.2% share of viewership in the market. As well as in Spain, the episode became the highest rated series premiere of the year in Korea, where it received a total viewership of 57,000.[31] "Days Gone Bye" achieved high ratings in the 18-49 demographic in several countries, particularly amongst those in Latin America. Ratings in the respective demographic were highest in Argentina, Colombia, and Peru. In Colombia and Peru, the episode achieved 2.1 ratings in the 18-49 demographic, while it garnered a 3.5 rating in that respective group in Argentina.[31]

Critical response

"No one who sees it will forget the part when [...] Grimes suits up in a clean uniform and sets out to find his family. Eventually, his cruiser's gas runs out and when we last see him on the road to Atlanta, he's clip-clopping down the abandoned freeway on a horse. On his cowboy-style deputy's hat, a gold badge is gleaming in the sun, as are the golden tassels of the hat band that rest smartly on its brim. These last vestiges of civilization, both old and new, will be gone soon. [...] But there's an irresistible urge now to go along for the ride."

—Nancy deWolf Smith, on the pilot episode of The Walking Dead[32]

"Days Gone Bye" was met with universal acclaim from critics upon release. The Wall Street Journal writer Nancy deWolf Smith felt that the "pilot episode [is] so good that it has hooked even a zombie hater like me."[32] She expressed that the show felt real and looks cinematic.[32] Steve West of Cinema Blend praised the episode, calling it "the best pilot since Lost's introduction" and "a brilliant examination of what makes us human."[33] Leonard Pierce of The A.V. Club gave the episode an 'A-' grade, and described it as a "stunning debut".[34]

Liz Kelly and Jen Chaney of The Washington Post reacted positively to the series premiere, deeming it as a "chilling show", and exclaiming that it had a "very real sense that the world can go completely mad, and stay that way for good."[35] Kris King of Starpulse said that it was "a welcome reprieve from the camp-laden world of zombie culture."[36] Josh Jackson of Paste gave the episode an 8.8 out of 10. Jackson praised the final moments of the episode, describing it as "epic".[37] "Days Gone Bye" was praised by Eric Goldman of IGN, who gave the season premiere a nine out of ten, signifying an "amazing" rating.[38] Jeff Jensen of Entertainment Weekly opined that the pilot episode was intense, and felt that it delivered above expectations.[39] Jensen expressed satisfaction in regards to the beginning of the pilot episode, deeming it as an "instant classic".[39] Fellow Entertainment Weekly writer Dan Snierson agreed with Jensen's opinion, complimenting the show for its unpredictability.[39] James Poniewozik of Time reacted positively to the episode, exclaiming that it "paints a thoroughly convincing postapocalyptic world, both visually and emotionally."[40]


The episode received three Creative Arts Emmy Award nominations for the 63rd Primetime Emmy Awards, for Outstanding Sound Editing for a Series and Outstanding Special Visual Effects for a Series,[41] and won for Outstanding Prosthetic Makeup for a Series, Miniseries, Movie or a Special.[42]


  1. ^ a b c d e Sepinwall, Alan (July 22, 2010). "Comic-Con interview: Frank Darabont on AMC's 'The Walking Dead'". HitFix. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  2. ^ a b Jones, Bill (July 21, 2010). "Robert Kirkman (The Walking Dead) [Interview"]. Pads & Panels. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  3. ^ Otto, Jeff (July 6, 2010). "'The Walking Dead' Set Visit Preview: The Bloodiest Show Ever!". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  4. ^ Goldman, Eric (January 20, 2010). "AMC Orders Walking Dead Pilot". TV IGN. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  5. ^ Sauriol, Patrick (July 24, 2011). "Exclusive: A review of the pilot script for The Walking Dead TV series". Corona Coming Attractions. 
  6. ^ "TV: 'The Walking Dead' Pilot to Begin Lensing in May". Bloody Disgusting. February 10, 2010. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  7. ^ Seidman, Robert (March 29, 2010). ""The Walking Dead Lives on AMC;" Network Greenlights Series Based On Comic Books". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  8. ^ a b "AMC’s ‘Walking Dead’ first filming locations revealed, zombies wanted". On Location Vacations. May 27, 2011. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  9. ^ "Exclusive: The Walking Dead Set Visit Preview: Oh Yes, There Will Be Blood!". Dread Central. July 5, 2010. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  10. ^ "The Walking Dead - About the Show". Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  11. ^ Neuman, Clayton (July 20, 2010). "The Walking Dead Motion Comic Arrives Online". Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  12. ^ Neuman, Clayton (October 11, 2010). "The Making of The Walking Dead Documentary". Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  13. ^ a b Hibberd, James (October 25, 2010). "'Walking Dead' plans global zombie invasion stunt". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  14. ^ Marshall, Rick (2010-07-19). "EXCLUSIVE: 'The Walking Dead' Set Visit - Zombies, Zombies, Everywhere!". MTV (Viacom). Retrieved 2011-10-15. 
  15. ^ Marnell, Blair (July 15, 2010). "AMC Releases First 'Walking Dead' Cast Photo". AtomicOnline. CraveOnline. Retrieved October 15, 2011. 
  16. ^ a b "The Walking Dead: A Look at Andrew Lincoln as Police Officer Rick Grimes". June 25, 2010. Retrieved October 15, 2011. 
  17. ^ "Emma Bell: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved 2011-10-15. 
  18. ^ "Lennie James: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved 2011-10-15. 
  19. ^ "Jim Coleman: Credits". TV Guide. Retrieved 2011-10-15. 
  20. ^ Miska, Brad (July 13, 2010). "SD Comic-Con 2010: The Walking Dead Promotional One-Sheet". Dread Central. Retrieved July 13, 2010. 
  21. ^ "Episode 1 - Days Gone By". Retrieved August 31, 2011. 
  22. ^ Ernesto (October 21, 2010). "The Walking Dead TV-Series Premieres On BitTorrent". TorrentFreak. Retrieved October 22, 2010. 
  23. ^ "FOX International Channels (FIC) and AMC Announce a Global Launch for the Highly Anticipated TV Drama Series, The Walking Dead". FOX International Channels. August 24, 2010.,-the-walking-dead. Retrieved July 25, 2011. 
  24. ^ a b Seidman, Robert (November 2, 2010). "Sunday Cable Ratings: The Walking Dead Kills; Boardwalk Empire Steady; + Swamp People, Dexter, Ghost Hunters Live & Much More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  25. ^ a b "AMC Original Series "The Walking Dead" Garners Highest 18–49 Delivery for Any Cable Series Premiere for 2010" (Press release). AMC. November 1, 2010. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  26. ^ Seidman, Robert (November 2, 2010). "Cable Top 25: ‘Monday Night Football,’ Heat/Celtics & ‘The Walking Dead’ Top Week’s Cable Viewing". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved October 20, 2011. 
  27. ^ ""Walking Dead" Finale Draws 6 Million Viewers, 3.0 Adults 18-49 Rating". AMC. December 6, 2010. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  28. ^ Gorman, Bill (October 16, 2011). "Cable Top 25: 'Monday Night Football,' 'The Walking Dead' and 'Jersey Shore' Top Weekly Cable Viewing Categories". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved October 18, 2011. 
  29. ^ a b "Weekly Top 10 Programmes" (Press release). Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  30. ^ Laughlin, Andrew (April 11, 2011). "'The Walking Dead' scares up 1.5m on C5". Digital Spy. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  31. ^ a b c Seidman, Robert (November 3, 2010). "Fox International Channels (FIC) Reveals Record Breaking Results for Global Launch of 'The Walking Dead'". TV By the Numbers. Retrieved October 20, 2011. 
  32. ^ a b c deWolf Smith, Nancy (October 22, 2010). "Everything Old Is New Again". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  33. ^ West, Steve (October 13, 2010). "The Walking Dead Review: Series Premiere". Cinema Blend. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  34. ^ Pierce, Leonard (November 1, 2010). "Days Gone Bye". The A.V. Club. The Onion.,46865/. Retrieved October 15, 2011. 
  35. ^ Chaney, Kelly, Jen, Liz (November 1, 2010). "AMC's 'Walking Dead': Have we found our next 'Lost'?". The Washington Post. The Washington Post Company. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  36. ^ King, Kris (October 22, 2010). "31 Days Of Horror: 'The Walking Dead' (2010)". Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  37. ^ Jackson, Josh (October 31, 2010). "The Walking Dead Review". Paste. Wolfgang's Vault. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  38. ^ Goldman, Eric (October 31, 2010). "The Walking Dead: "Days Gone Bye" Review". IGN. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  39. ^ a b c Jensen, Jeff (October 31, 2010). "'The Walking Dead' season premiere recap: Boyz in the Zombiehood". Entertainment Weekly. Time, Inc.. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  40. ^ Poniewozik, James (2010-10-31). "The Walking Dead Review: Exquisite Corpses". Time (Time Inc.).,9171,2028067,00.html. Retrieved 2011-07-24. 
  41. ^ "Emmy Nominations 2011: Full List". The Hollywood Reporter. July 14, 2011. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  42. ^ "2011 Primetime Creative Arts Emmy Awards Winners". The Academy of Television Arts & Sciences. September 10, 2011. Retrieved September 19, 2011. 

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