Posts tagged episode 11
Once Upon a Blog
The 2nd season of MTV’s “Awkward” is attracting up to a close, but you continue to have two episodes full of snark, wit and cardio to look forward to, and a twenty episode third time of year in the horizon. “I know that you will see Jenna in several method than you might ve ever expected this girl, and the biggest differences you might have [imagined],” Rickards previewed in the purple carpet or rug. “It had been a blast for me to try out all those different aspects and all those different circumstances in a single 22 minute episode. I’m doing Twitter take-over, as well as I’ve had gotten numerous behind-the-scenes photos which I could not tweet for the longest time and also I am as a consequence excited to tweet them.”
It’s difficult to truly judge “Once Upon a Blog” utilizing our usual Awkward appliance set given that nature of do over – or what-if episodes- tend to just feel fun, nicely packaged episodes that are, in the end, principally meaningless. Pretty enjoyable for the quintessential element, however come in Jenna, we want to know! Whom s it going to be?
Whenever we kept the program two days back, Jenna was indeed facing this choice, however anyone paying attention would know that the conclusion itself might likely feel stored for upcoming weeks finale. Accordingly, “Once Upon A Blog” enters as a holding pattern, abandoning the entire world of real life in favor of the series of fantasies that give Jenna and the tv series the chance to explore a variety of “What If?” situations. What can have gone wrong if or when Jenna hadn’t gone directly into which closet as well as had DTR’d alongside Matty immediately? Just what would have been different if or when Jenna had embraced an union with Jake since shortly because he showed some sort of interest inside her? As well as just what would have been different if in case Jenna had will never gone to camp at every one of the, and also was actually simply a stranger to they guys battling for her affection?
Now that Jenna’s love existence has become this girl universities most recent obsession, she decided to escape to this girl blog site as an option to figure out this girl thoughts, but making everything general public backfired because now people happened to be actually reading and also throwing inside their two-cents. To be able to get at just this girl accurate emotions, she decided to fictionalize this girl being and also evaluate exactly how things would ve been different if she had do-overs.
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God Willing and the Creek Don’t Rise
Showtime’s “Weeds” is coming to an end and for Sunday night’s episode, titled “God Willing And The Creek Don’t Rise” it was a return to the Botwin’s roots. Nancy, Andy and Silas made their way back to where it all began. They ended up deciding to grow pot in their first home, Agrestic — now called Regrestic. How fitting.
Conrad’s enthusiasm at seeing Nancy was far more subdued than her (and our) delight at seeing him. That’s understandable, though. According to Conrad, he’d severed ties with Heylia’s operation and left the growing business entirely. He was engaged. He had a sweet house in the swanky Regrestic development, and he had no desire to get messed up with Nancy and the inevitable chaos that followed every scheme she devised. And no, he didn’t have any MILF seeds sitting around… except for the part where he totally did and it wasn’t even that hard for Nancy’s charm to work the truth out of him. Also: HI LUPITA! HI CRAZY PAM!
But things are different now for Nancy, as well. Looking to capitalize on the medical marijuana industry, Nancy’s business plan isn’t as half-baked as he thought. And before you know it, Conrad’s back in the fold and even Guillermo (Guillermo Diaz) learns to make nice when he starts seeing dollar signs.
It looks like Andy will finally be able to tear himself away from the clutches of the devil. After too much alcohol, Andy and Nancy take a walk to the exact place where Judah died. There, Andy tells Nancy how bad she is for him, something he’s said over and over. But the tone of his voice is different and he’s angry and drunk. Nancy sees this and tries to convince him to stay by giving him what he’s always wanted–her. But it isn’t enough because he still leaves. Somehow this is the best thing that he could have done. It’s too soon to tell if his leave if permanent, but seeing him walk away after sex was cruel to Nancy and validating to his character.
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The Law of Contagion
This week’s episode of Saving Hope, “The Law of Contagion,” centered on a potential outbreak virus spreading through the hospital. A man was brought in off a plane, complaining of symptoms that seemed like appendicitis. But then he died in the operating room and the doctors learned he’d passed through Mumbai where a medical alert had just been issued. Another passenger from the plane got sick as well as the first doctor who treated him at Hope Zion. Both of them also died.
Patient zero was Carlos Garcia, complaining of abdominal pain after returning home from a trip to Mumbai. Alex suspected a ruptured appendix but couldn’t find anything wrong in surgery. Garcia’s vitals crashed on the operating table, leaving Alex unable to explain why she lost him. The answer wasn’t good news. A report came in about an outbreak of coronavirus in Mumbai. You know, like SARS? Fearing the worst, Alex convinced Brian and Dana to shut down the OR.
In the meantime, for the second major story, the hospital is dealing with a very serious issue – a possible contagion brought in by a patient. When a patient presents with serious abdominal pain, then dies on the operating table, no one is sure why. The discovery that he had traveled from a city where an outbreak of a SARS like virus was recently reported makes it clear not only why he died, but also how potentially serious the problem they are facing has become. The problem is that the hospital administrator resists locking down the hospital for fear of bad publicity.
Charlie was really confused, but then it turned out that Charlie had buried the memory of the accident and he’d been there too, in the backseat and he watched them die. It was traumatic and sad, but seriously, what was the point? It sort of woke Charlie up, or at least it made him open his eyes and roll over so when Alex saw that he’d moved she had fresh hope that he was going to wake up. But tuxedo-Charlie just seemed sad.
Viva Mars Vegas
When Futurama is parodying a genre, it’s usually a mixed blessing. Its parodies are usually tight and pretty spot-on. The show’s writers almost always know how to make an exciting version of a genre, but that’s because they also stick pretty closely to formula, more intent on parodying the idea than in bringing something really revolutionary to it. In this, Futurama has replaced its forebear The Simpsons as the best spot for these things, playfully poking fun at movies and TV through reasonably good genre parodies that are good for quite a few laughs. But the downside of this is that unlike more ambitious science-fiction or emotionally charged episodes, they tend to be unmemorable.
So whats a guy to do when he gets all that cash?? Well go to Vegas!! Zoidberg does just that and soon enough moseys on over to the roulette table where he actually is up in the billions of dollars in winnings. Having said that, Zoidberg ends up losing everything but he has a good attitude about it and simply just walks away from the table. Back at home, the Robot Mafia is there waiting for Dr. Zoidberg and of course when the mafia get wind that the Dr. lost all of their money, they threaten immense physical harm of which Zoidberg reacts by covering himself in ink and taking off running.
“Viva Mars Vegas” finds the entire Planet Express team off for a weekend getaway to Mars Vegas—all except Zoidberg, whom Amy disinvites because his absurd poverty means he simply can’t be trusted at a casino. His luck changes when the loot from the latest Robot Mafia heist literally falls into his lap, and he heads off to the Wong family’s casino to celebrate. After a crustacean-themed riff on “Big Spender” and Zoidberg managing to run his money up to over $10 billion, he predictably loses everything when he bets everything for the third time on 34 Red.
As Zoidberg prepares for that good, home cooked cry, the Robot Mafia are still engaged in a high-speed getaway and Joey Mousepad suggests ditching the loot in the nearby dumpster. You know, the one about 65 miles below and they almost crash into the Planet Express ship right before answering the doctor’s halted prayers by dropping the cash in his lap. At the same time, the Wongs are showing the rest of the crew their casino, where they win over a million dollars every hour, and talking about the Native Martians who are a proud and grouchy people who didn’t even have bingo parlours or prostitute choices before other species settled.
Single Fright Female
This show amazes me. Mostly because these girls must wake up at 5am to get ready for school. They’re always socializing before they even get there, and this week is no different. Spencer is at Hanna’s house helping her to get ready, and today’s challenge is that they need to hide Hanna’s scar. As they wait for her mother to leave, Pastor Ted shows up, bearing a thumb drive. Apparently, while they were renovating the church they found the thumb drive, which contained videos of Hanna and her friends. Hanna and Spencer hear Pastor Ted telling Ashley (Hanna’s mom) and freak out, realizing that this is what Ian was trying to keep away from them when he died.
A lot of this episode centered on Paige’s past in regard to Ali, and I’m glad to have gotten some clarity on that topic. I do have to say, Ali was amazingly good at being cruel to people – it never ceases to amaze me how these girls were ever friends with her.
An injured Hanna is in no mood to go to school with a “big open” wound. Spencer and Hanna are eavesdropping on the stairs and overhear a conversation between Ashley and Ted about a thumb drive that was discovered underneath a pew.
At school, Aria confides in Spencer about trying to help Ezra get into contact with Maggie, but Spencer wisely warns Aria to stay out of it. Needless to say, Aria doesn’t listen to her friend and pays Maggie a visit at the school she works in. Aria pretends to be “Amy,” an undergraduate student hoping to go into teaching. As Aria and Maggie have their chitchat, a little boy runs up to Maggie asking her permission for something.
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I’m moderately surprised at what little happened in “Sunset” the penultimate episode. Usually the second-to-last hour of a season is chockfull of high octane twists and turns, leaving the finale to pick up the pieces and set up for the next season. But this hour was actually pretty tame save for some few compelling scenes.
Jessica (Deborah Ann Woll) defied her maker by only pretending to sire one of Bon Temps’ Finest, but Jason took a pretty hard hit from the Fairy Elder — before Russell Edgington (Denis O’Hare) did us a solid and ate her. (With just one more episode remaining this season, we don’t have time for such fairy foolishness.) Our fingers are crossed for Jason, but elsewhere, the bodies and vampire goop piled up in Season 5′s penultimate episode, “Sunset”:
Nora remembers what Godric said before Salome joins her and asks if she’s having doubts. Nora says she’s worried about Russell, but Salome calls it all part of Lilith’s plan. Jessica tries to use Bill’s phone to warn Jason about Russell and Steve, but he refuses. She suggests she make Jason a vampire, so they could be together and blessed by Lilith. Bill’s sending two vampires with her to make sure she does.
While Eric runs off with Nora for love and trust of Godric, the Authority continues to crumple at the hands of what Eric calls in the promo for next week, “a mad god of destruction.” Good riddance, truly, to most all of the Authority members and that entire story. But for once the deaths of the season’s villains come with larger consequences.
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Fighting. Existential angst. Shirtlessness. Psychotic rage. Lacrosse. “Battlefield” had it all. Relive it with this Teen Wolf review. Morell, which illustrates the fact that he’s pretty close to a stress induced mental breakdown and acts as a handy recap for the audience. Matt’s body was found, Stiles’ dad got his job back for uncovering Matt as the killer, the fact that almost drowning when you’re nine is not a good reason to go on a killing spree is acknowledged, Allison still isn’t talking to Scott because of her all consuming rage, Scott’s mom still isn’t talking to him because of his wolfish tendencies, Boyd, Erica, and Issac are missing, and also there’s a lacrosse game coming up. Someone give Stiles some relaxing breathing exercises.
Stiles himself seems hard-pressed to understand why he’s having this conversation, saying of Matt, “Just because a bunch of dumbasses dragged him into a pool when he couldn’t swim doesn’t give him the right to kill them, one by one.”
Still, that’s a big game, and when Jackson shows up for practice (at the behest of his new master Gerard), it’s a sign for Scott and Stiles to show back up, too, if only to keep an eye on Jackson. Turns out, Gerard’s got quite the potent weapon in Jackson the kanima, and if you thought Scott was in his pocket before, it’s even worse now that Gerard’s got real leverage. All he has to do is speak and the kanima will kill whoever: Scott’s mom, Stiles, Stiles’ dad, Lydia, Danny… you name it, Jackson Lizard can kill them. You see, the kanima is a creature of vengeance, and with Matt’s task incomplete, that leaves Gerard as the most vengeful person in Beacon Hills. Gerard wants Derek Hale dead, and if Scott won’t help voluntarily, Gerard will make him help.
There is panic. There is running and screaming and falling. The lights come back, and Jackson is in the middle of the field, bloody and not breathing. His wounds seem to be self-inflicted. As Melissa and Lydia begin CPR, Sheriff Stilinsky (yep, he got reinstated) realizes Stiles is missing.
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Admittedly, the 11th episode of Eureka’s final season on television is not the best time to drop-in. I didn’t know what the hell was going on. I wasn’t completely lost in the woods, though. I mean, I understood something called smartdust turned the town of Eureka into an invisible ball. I understood the stakes of the situation. I learned about an espionage plot that tugs at the heart strings of Eureka’s principal characters. The character Fargo, who I’ve seen in previews during my Smackdown and Lost Girl viewings, annoyed me as much as I thought he would. A third of the way through the episode, I learned about another timeline existing along with alternate versions of the characters I’ve been watching. I then ate ice cream and drank milk, uninterested in trying to connect the dots.
While the fates have been cruel and we won’t get another season of this great show, we can all be thankful that Jamie Paglia and his team were given an extra episode this season to wrap things up. Which means we have two more episodes to go!
I hope it also means we won’t be left wondering who’s home upstairs inside Holly head because it certainly isn’t the lovable geeky girl Fargo fell in love with.
While I loved just about everything about “Mirror, Mirror”, I’m going to start off with Felicia Day because I really like what the writers (and Felicia) did with Holly. The idea of turning Holly into the bad gal was a great stroke by the writers. It turns this sweet, geeky character we’ve seen for two seasons now into a ruthless, maniacal almost cyborg creature that leaves you guessing as to what will happen next. While there’s good writing going on, this really can’t be pulled off without Felicia Day absolutely nailing the transformation between “good” to “bad” Holly. I believe a lot of folks on Twitter and the web were saying it was Cylon Holly and that’s exactly the kind of vibe you got from her. Looks sweet and innocent at first, then you see her eyes and the evil behind them.
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Before I get in the bulk of this week’s recap of The Killing, there was a sequence tonight that really bothered me insofar as it might be the silliest, most divorced-from-reality thing that this show has ever done. And that’s saying a lot. As Day 24 of the investigation into Rosie Larsen’s murder begins, the latest daily poll regarding the Seattle Mayoral Election reveals that Richmond got a bump in his numbers, and many on his staff gives credit to the YouTube video of him playing basketball. Jaime is so ecstatic that he says, “If 2% of the people who saw that video online show up at the polls, that’s your deficit right there.”
“Bulldog” is such a mess that the only semblance of control comes from the obvious manipulation of every plot point. Adams gives Richmond until 9 p.m. to resign from the race, as if that were a feasible ultimatum—it would scream bribery or blackmail to a slobbering Seattle press, and it would come after working hours and during trick-or-treat time—and not instead timed to coincide with the climax of an episode structured after the day. The tiresome mobster story is back, making this at least the seventh iteration of the “Once I’m Out” trope in this series alone, and it’s so bizarrely timed that Janek’s clearly just here to complicate the final arc further and to wrap up loose ends so that it all Means Something.
This means that for all intents and purposes, we know nothing about most of the major players on the show, outside of typical ‘evil’ personas. The Mayor sneers, Gwen’s father doesn’t care about child rape (or lack thereof? little confused there), and Gwen and Jamie seem to change their loyalties on a weekly basis. Even the characters that are given motivation – the prettyboy Russian who offs Yanek, the only mob boss who travels by himself – are treated like badly written soap opera characters, who yell out things like “This is for my dad!” before committing murders and such.
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The Other Woman
Mad Men’s latest episode, ‘The Other Woman’ perhaps is the most disturbing episode to air in the fifth season of the show. The Other Woman (Season 5, Episode 11) on May 27 displays a chauvinistic attitude when it comes to Joan almost on the level of sexual harassment.
In an act of desperation, Pete and others offer to pay Joan to entertain the gentleman for the evening. And although Don, Roger, and Bert orginally dislike the idea, everyone but Don is on board. In fact, Don’s continued fondness for Joan appears when Don warns her not to go through with it. Don suddenly a man of integtity you say? Never. But while he’s fighting with Megan so much, he might as well protect the honor of Joan. But it was too little too late.
Of course, none of the other partners know that Lane has already extended their credit in a failed attempt to alleviate some of his own personal debt. Therefore, he convinces Joan to demand a voting partnership instead, which will instead give her a much bigger share of the company’s profits and help her provide for her son.
But Peggy doesn’t take Don’s money then, nor does she when he tries to keep her by his side by topping Teddy’s offer. When Don tries to ask for a number, she says there is no number, whereas when Pete tries to pimp out Joan, she simply tells him she costs more than he could afford, then agrees when Lane comes up with a reward she can stomach.