The fourth new episode gives us an old monster with a name change, and proves once again that Scully and Mulder still have the chemistry just like they did “back in the day.”
“The third trade paperback for The Wicked + The Divine is out, and it’s for this trade that I will always recommend this series. This is because it contains an interactive plot twist that really messed with some fans heads.”
To get you ready for episode 2 tonight, our good buddies at TVJuriste.com review the opening week of American Crime Story: The People v. OJ Simpson: Dawn of Injustice: SVU.
“Wolf accomplishes what I previously thought was impossible: it actually features Jack Nicholson being restrained.”
The Crawleys have an open house. Could this lead to the French Revolution? Cora gets a job offer, but accepting might be awkward. Thomas is misunderstood. Henry declares his intentions, but is he Dutch-cap worthy? All this and more as we head into the last episodes ever.
“This is the first time I can say that a writer probably got his lyrics out of a trash can, and be completely accurate.”
JANE THE VIRGIN: How Jane Got Her Groove Back (S2: E10)
A third-tier comic book villain used to advance various romantic subplots? Sounds like an episode of Supergirl.
According to the impeccable journalists at TheOnion.com, all those pesky broads who whine about not getting quality jobs behind the camera in Hollywood ought to count their blessings: at least no one can blame them for The Blacklist.
This week’s episode is a stand-alone valentine to the art of storytelling, the human propensity for b.s, and our need to believe.
Watch out, Chicago! NBC has ordered a pilot for a new installment in Dick Wolf’s “Chicago (Insert Occupation Here)” franchise. What Windy City workplace will be the next setting for the franchise? As always, Happy Nice Time People has some suggestions.
Our favorite mommy blog, the one and only Wonkette.com, reports that all seventeen mother hens at the self-named “One Million Moms” are cluck, cluck, clucking away about Olive Garden has aligned itself with Lucifer (the TV show) and therefore Lucifer (Lord of Lies).
“This film really did nothing but confirm the fact that Nicolas Cage doesn’t really care anymore. He’ll take just about any part to pay off his huge debts, and do absolutely nothing with the role.”
Our friends at AgonyBooth.com attempt to silence the wails of Gene Roddenberry’s ghost by discovering where Andromeda went so horribly wrong.
Suck it, The Sopranos! Galavant got to end its (probably) series with a fade-to-black AND an epilogue scene in a place that was totally Hell, which, let’s face it, is likely where Tony Soprano ended up anyway, after the guy in the smoking jacket blew his brains out in that diner.
Halfway into the final season, and it’s our most action packed episode of the season. Mary goes to a pub. Edith has a date. Denker gets fired (for a minute). Oh and Neville Chamberlain comes to dinner and Robert pukes blood on him.
“It never really amounts to a great cinematic experience, which it easily could have been, and it never replicates the spirit of the comic book because, well, it’s not a comic book.”
There’s a good chance you never bothered to see The Dukes of Hazzard‘s disastrous leap to the big screen. Fortunately, our good friends at The-Editing-Room.com re-wrote the entire script in 1,000 words or less… then slathered it all in sarcasm sauce.
From the kind souls at io9.com, this recap of a notoriously awful Season 7 episode of The X-Files just might give you nightmares for all the wrong reasons.
“Strange Visitor from Another Planet” (S1 E11) A White Martian comes to Earth hunting J’onn/Hank, bringing back painful memories of a Martian holocaust. Meanwhile, Cat’s son comes to town to become Kara’s love interest. Luckily, he’s already married to her.