Soon the 18th episode of Quantico brings us no closer to solving the mystery than any other episode, probably because the writers are making it up as they go along. Alex finally tracks down Caleb and tries to enlist him in her cause. Shelby, Will, and Simon are still missing…
Last week’s penultimate episode of season two, may have shown us how the pieces fall into place. Tonight we’ll have our answers. Here are the questions: Will Chuck ever be the same? Will Kim leave or stick? Will Jimmy turn into Saul out of love and not greed?
Because when you are really hot, look good in red, and occasionally turn into a murderous wolf, finding True Love only takes an hour tops (actually more like 45 minutes, and a few commercial breaks).
Trust no one! Heartbroken Oleg confides in Stan who’s no doubt setting him up. Philip gets Martha in deeper while trying to protect her. Elizabeth continues to draw Yung He into her evil web. And the Jesuits were complete commie tools or maybe they weren’t real Jesuits.
Non uses the power of Myriad to control all of National City, including a CGI blob that’s allegedly Superman. Supergirl and her crew react to this threat with talking, talking, and more talking.
Jane and Michael celebrate their upcoming wedding with bachelor/ette parties. Jane wants a quiet night but her crazy mother kicks off the drama. Michael wants a wild night but has to keep things in check when Rogelio organizes a spa day. There’s fights, hijinks, and mistakes made but it’s okay: just blame it on the alcohol.
Jimmy’s act to save Mesa Verde for Kim leads to an unexpected complication. Mike’s plan to take down Hector goes exactly as planned — until it doesn’t. Chuck’s “victory lap” turns into a set back. Welcome to the penultimate episode of season 2, with special guest: Karma.
“While I sincerely doubt that the film will spawn many imitators, I’m glad it exists, because it does what great transgressive art should do: shock the audience out of complacency.”
Alex and Simon must complete one final task for the Voice of Doom, which brings them face to face with an old classmate or two. In the past, Caleb helps Shelby reconnect with her parents, and the twins are forced to prove themselves to Liam.
This week on Once, we get to watch the man who died after being turned into a rose, kick the bucket a second time, when he gets turned into a giant sperm. It’s actually kind of romantic, in a weird way.
This week on The Americans, Martha proves she’s a survivor. Stan takes a peek at Martha’s Kama Sutra. The Jennings go bowling. Oleg makes a deal with his dad. Nina gets some devastating news.
Jimmy and Kim have found their office space, but when Chuck plots to take Mesa Verde from Kim, Jimmy goes behind Kim’s back and takes matters into his own hands. Mike enlists Kaylee’s help in a new project.
Tom Hiddleston stars in the long-delayed adaptation of J.G. Ballard’s darkly comical class warfare allegory in which a tower block’s problems with power failures, nocturnal disturbances, and petty neighbor disputes escalate into all-out tribal warfare.
With only two more episodes left it’s time we finally get the answers to some important questions like: Why did Hannah leave Ryan? Where was Raina on New Year’s Eve? Caleb good or evil? And what’s up with Will’s sock drawer?
Who knew the Lord of the Underworld was just another dumb schmuck looking for love in all the wrong places?
THE CATCH: Con Cons Cop (Series Review)
The Flash crosses over from the CW to hang with Supergirl, and this superhero team-up is basically everything that Batman v Superman was not. For starters, there’s ice cream for everybody.
“I’d say the powers that be are trying to collectively piss off an entire region of planet Earth, but I get the feeling everybody gets offended equally here, and it’s just Latin America’s turn.”
This week on The Americans, Elizabeth makes a new friend, but will she drop a pink Cadillac on her? The Jennings plan a family trip, but all bets are off when Gabriel catches that pesky virus that Philip can’t shake. Paige feels betrayed by Pastor Tim.
“Unfortunately, what you often end up with is one side representing a ludicrous, straw man position either out of the laziness of the author or as a result of the author clearly choosing a side and letting that choice dictate the direction the story takes.”