Posts tagged full episode
Would you book another trip to New Orleans?
That is the question for fans of The Vampire Diaries after tonight’s shocking episode, which served as a backdoor pilot for The Originals spinoff, which centers on fan favorite Original siblings Klaus (Joseph Morgan), Elijah (Daniel Gillies) and Rebekah (Claire Holt) stirring up trouble in The Big Easy, a supernatural empire that Klaus helped create back in the day.
And though Klaus heading back to New Orleans intent on destroying a coven of witches looking to destroy him, he got more than he bargained for when he ran into werewolf Hayley (Phoebe Tonkin)! Plus, we met (and swooned over) new characters that we’ll be spending a lot of time with should the CW pick up The Originals to series…
We better start with the hybrid baby because, WHAT? There’s been some discussion about why Hayley would play a role in the spin-off (well, other than The CW isn’t going to let Phoebe Tonkin slink away so easily), but now we know: She’s miraculously carrying Klaus’s child after their almost-forgotten one-night stand some episodes ago. The episode chalked up the pregnancy to a loophole in the system, which is clearly the quickest and pilot-iest way to answer “how?” without actually answering it. The mystery behind the pregnancy will likely drive The Originals, as will Klaus’s surely slow-moving journey of coming to terms with the baby’s existence.
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While the second episode of Hannibal did introduce a new “killer of the week”, I was also very happy to see plenty of fallout from what occurred in the pilot, as it became clear there was no easy “well, that’s all over” procedural vibe here.
The fact that Will Graham had never killed someone and had “just pulled the trigger ten times”, as Jack put it, was not dealt with lightly. Not only did we see Will troubled by nightmares about what he’d done, but it was the reason Jack asked Will to get a psych eval ? from none other than Hannibal Lecter.
The dynamic between Jack and Hannibal is great, as Hannibal established an easy, friendly, no BS tone with Will ? “rubber stamping” him, officially, so they two could be more genuine together. At the same time, he’s baiting Will with dark questions like, “Is it hard imagining he thrill someone else feels killing, now that you’ve done it yourself?” Hannibal clearly finds Will someone worth his time ? does he want to cultivate the darkness he sees within Will? By the end of the episode, he has Will admit “I liked killing him”, as they discuss the feeling of power that goes along with taking a life.
We also got some very intriguing suggestions about Abigail, the daughter of Garrret Jacob Hobbs, who Will saved last week, after her father sliced her neck. The idea that perhaps she may have been an accomplice to her father ? or someone he could use as bait at least ? certainly put her in a new and chilling perspective.
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Tenure is the bane of any college professor’s existence. It’s great if you can get it, but the road to a tenured position is paved with years of uncertainty and endless amounts of inter-departmental politics. Tenure was the dragon our heroes wrestled with in this week’s episode. And as expected, they were each forced to make a choice between their years of friendship and the prospect of lifelong financial and professional security.
This could have been the basis for a really dramatic episode, but with the season finale still a few episodes off, perhaps now wasn’t the time. Unfortunately, the humor wasn’t as strong as it could have been, resulting in an episode that was neither that funny nor very dramatic.
“The Tenure Turbulence” brought back two supporting players on the Caltech scene that have crossed paths with Sheldon and the gang previously in the season – rival professor Barry Kripke (John Ross Bowie) and HR director Janine Davis (Regina King). Right away that started the episode out on muddy ground. Mrs. Davis is an enjoyable enough character, mainly because of the way she brings out Sheldon’s unintentionally racist side.
That element certainly came back into play as Sheldon did his best to woo her with inappropriate gifts and other misguided gestures. Watching Sheldon’s hip little handshake maneuver at the very end was probably the highlight of the week.
Two and a half men returned this week, with a bang, as Jake brought both trouble and a great many laughs home with him.
The head chef came back after a split with Tammy. First off, how awesome is it that Jake is in charge of actual human beings?!? That is a huge step, although he is not handling the job well, instructing his subordinates to do nasty things with food. Typical Jake, of course. He even gave a shout out to the The Big Bang Theory by dropping a “rad” on “Bazinga! That’s From A TV Show.”
That aside, let us get to the main event: Jake cheated on Tammy with her daughter, Ashley. Yes, you read that right.
Jake got that “elusive mother-daughter combo,” as Walden eloquently put it in the way only he can.???
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A toad-eating defense lawyer has Rosalee (Bree Turner) and her fellow jurors wrapped around his finger and Juliette (Bitsie Tulloch) is bombarded with visions of Nick in this week’s episode of “Grimm.”
We’ve seen wesen pull some nasty tricks, but a Ziegevolk lawyer who can hypnotize witnesses and a jury into saying and believing whatever he wants is a new one. When Monroe (Silas Weir Mitchell) accompanies Rosalee to court, he gets a front row seat to the wesen litigator’s mind-bending performance. Realizing a guilty man is about to walk free, Monroe alerts Nick and Hank, who quickly realize the lawyer’s using more than his legal expertise to win the case.
In the meantime, Juliette continues to have visions of Nick she can’t quite make sense of. Nick (David Giuntoli) convinces Monroe to take her to the trailer where she marvels at Aunt Marie’s curious collection of old “fairy tale” books, strange potions and medieval weapons.
What’s confusing about this storyline is that Juliette knows she was put under some sort of spell, which caused her to lose her memory and become uncontrollably attracted to Captain Renard. Nick doesn’t want to explain why he has a morning star and a bottle of Siegbarste Gift in the trailer even though he has Monroe bring Juliette there. Has it occurred to him that if he came clean to Juliette earlier on, maybe none of this would have happened?
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One afternoon, George and Dallas are having lunch at the club when Javier inquires about the Dads of Chatswin charity calendar. Every year, Mothers Against the Defamation of Undiluted Apple Juice showcase 12 men of Chatswin in beefcake photos, with the one deemed the hottest getting to represent December in a two-page foldout. Dallas laughs off the idea of George doing something fun and silly like that, only for him to sign up on the spot and attempt to put himself outside his comfort zone.
Despite warnings from Noah and Fred, George stays in the hunt for the Decemberfold, drawing generally positive remarks at the interview with MADUAJ, though they think his lack of body definition makes him more of a March than a December. However, George doesn’t let that stop him from going on a crash diet over the next couple of days in preparation for the shoot, as he tosses any fattening food in the house and stresses over calories on a night out with Dallas.
The following evening, they try to go see a movie that ends up being sold out, although George thinks sitting for a movie will be harmful to his metabolism. As he wears a garbage bag and jogs outside the theater, Dallas tells him that she wouldn’t mind if he got hit by a car, he’s acting so strangely.
George has no time to worry because before he knows it, it’s the day of the shoot. He won’t be finding out what month he is until the reveal party, so each of the men selected will have to go through multiple photo shoots during the day. While Noah plays surfer and Fred pays homage to Titanic, George works in a sausage factory before all three are brought together for a little butt-to-butt action and “Me So Horny”. George ends up getting to be Mr. December dressed as a sexy elf, but the one person he wants to be there to share in the joy (Dallas) isn’t. He then goes to her house where the two make up and share in her favorite pie, since he’s starving.
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This is how season three of Pretty Little Liars ends. With “A dAngerous gAme” and more questions raised than actually answered.
Honestly, that’s okay. Pretty Little Liars is at its best when the plot is mostly focused on asking the questions. When it does deign to answer the questions, things just get kind of boring. Case in point, the big Spencer and Toby reveals of this episode. Spencer, it turns out, only joined the A-Team because Mona told her Toby is actually alive. They meet again and Toby reveals he actually joined the A-Team to save Spencer, which he couldn’t tell her before because A is omnipresent. He can tell her now because, apparently, he has safe houses that Mona doesn’t know about which solves the problem I guess. The plot kind of shuts down there for a while so they can have their reunion. Also, nothing really comes of these revelations, they just kind of sit there taking up space.
Meanwhile, Emily and Hanna actually do the most of the legwork with the A plot, now that Hanna’s back in the game. Aria at least seems interested in the conversations, but she’s mostly busy breaking up with Ezra for the third time in as many episodes. Hanna’s real contribution is figuring out that Spencer is now on the A-Team and then posing as Red Coat to prove that they’re still on the same side. Sadly, this ends early in the episode. Emily’s part is even smaller, but is significantly more substantial, carrying the plot into season four. Like her step-brother, Jenna Marshall makes her reentrance in this episode. It turns out she’s actually dating Shana, who up until now had been relegated to a boring part of Emily’s side plot. They’re up to something sinister; Emily comes across the two of them meeting with Melissa. Later, they show up on the video which is still playing on Det. Wilden’s dash, even after the car has been pulled from the lake.
The biggest revelations of the evening actually come at the very end of the episode. It turns out that Mona was still on the A-Team primarily because she’d never discovered Red Coat’s identity. She changes her mind rather quickly after she is locked in a burning house with Aria, Emily, and Hanna. That, in and of itself, isn’t that interesting. However, it turns out that the Red Coat is actually Alison. This actually raises more questions than it can hope to solve, as Alison has done quite a bit of work in actually saving the Liars. Red Coat, as the orchestrator of all this, actually seemed to be intent on killing them, seeing as she set the house on fire.
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The ER on Grey’s Anatomy isn’t the only thing that’s back this week: I’ve taken over Tanner Stransky’s usual recap yet again, and although I don’t come with stylish new coffee sleeves, I’m also not nearly as expensive. I mean that in a very classy way, of course. But back to what’s important: The Grey Sloan Memorial Hospital was up and running last night!
This week, it seemed that Cristina, Meredith, Derek, Callie, Arizona, and Jackson had finally figured out their new roles at the hospital. First things first, Cristina used her new found power to buy her man Owen a little present in the form of a LODOX, a low-radiation, x-ray stat scanner, duh. Basically, it was able to perform full-body scans in just 13 seconds and was the best new edition to the ER, like, ever.
So while Owen was busy thanking Cristina for his new toy, Callie was, once again, feeling the repercussions of not being, you know, thanked…in a very long time. Despite the fact that Arizona purchased a new lifelike, high-heeled leg that made “her ass go pow,” according to Callie, Arizona wasn’t feeling particularly sexy and poor Callie looked like she was going to cry if she didn’t get a little loving, and soon. Thank goodness Mark Sloan — God rest his soul — wasn’t around to tempt her, am I right?
Back at the dream house, Derek was busy telling his unborn child about his fly fishing adventures in order to calm him or her down. It worked. But what it didn’t do was calm down Meredith, who was busy contemplating the millions of things that could be wrong with the couple’s unborn child. McDreamy assured her that everything was going to be fine, and that, even if their baby ended up being blind or deaf or both, Hey, even Helen Keller went to college. Nice one, Derek. But Mer took things a step further, with this comment: “If anybody’s going to have a baby with two heads, three arms, and eleven toes, it’s going to be me.” She was being ridiculous, obviously, but did that statement make the tiniest bit of sense to anyone else?
It’s not often that The Big Bang Theory gang is together for most of an episode. “The Closet Reconfiguration” was a pleasant surprise with laughs, but also serious moments when everyone was there to help Howard through an emotional situation.
I doubt there is a single person out there, even the most organized, who hasn’t thrown stuff in the closet ahead of having guests over to their house. Howard’s method of picking up in preparation for the dinner party was a universal, non-geek exclusive situation. Though, Sheldon’s love of organizing was not a punishment for bringing his own food, though at least Bernie got reparation for his wrong.
Anyone who has been watching The Big Bang Theory knows that the group cannot keep secrets. They are horrible gossips and Sheldon is the worst. At least, he didn’t just blurt of the letter’s contents and even after Penny approached him it took a bit of manipulation for him to squeal.
After years of not opening the letter, Howard was rightfully upset that all his friends knew the contents when he didn’t want that out in the world. The resolution was touching to see. Yes, the show is a sitcom, but sometimes in order to enjoy the laughs there needs to be some seriousness too. The gang’s decision to tell him truths and lies was the perfect way to give Howard resolution to his troubled relationship with his father.
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This episode was a miscalculation on a number of levels, and just because we can understand why all the parties involved made the mistakes that led to this singularly inessential episode doesn’t make what ended up onscreen any easier to take. First off, it’s understandable why NBC would want to spin off The Office. The network is desperate for a hit, and losing one of its few reliable ratings-getters can’t be easy. Even though there are far more Joeys out there than Frasiers, the prospect of keeping some recognizable faces on the network after May was probably too much to resist.
In all fairness, spinning off a character from The Office isn’t all that bad of an idea, but that character should not have been Dwight. Please excuse the armchair network executive work here, but if Paul Lieberstein and company had taken a somewhat normal character like Darryl or Erin (remember, I said somewhat normal) and surrounded them with some appropriately contrasting foils and gone about telling the story of how adults deal with moving on to new stages in their life, that might have had some potential. But even though Rainn Wilson is one of the show’s most high-profile actors (admittedly much more so than Craig Robinson or Ellie Kemper), spinning off Dwight was never going to work. A deliberately heightened character designed to frustrate and contrast with the main protagonist cannot, by definition, serve easily as the center of their own show, and any attempt to build a cast of characters around the former second banana is doomed to come off as strained, no matter how good the writing or casting.
The old-world, strict adherence to arcane custom aspect of Dwight’s personally has always, always been best consumed in small doses. A bit of it can result in a joke that no other character on television could deliver. Too much, though, and the entire scene becomes far too precious and knowingly weird for a show that’s supposed to be about the drudgery of everyday life. (That said, I did love the Dwight Christmas episode, because I am not legally required to be consistent with my opinions 100 percent of the time.)
The Dwight spinoff was doomed from the start, and it’s no surprise that NBC passed. (Network executives said that the series would have been too niche, which is a nice way of phrasing it.) It would have been best if the pilot had been buried, or perhaps just saved as a DVD extra, and all parties involved got back to focusing on what’s been an overall strong season of The Office. But NBC has been having, uh, problems lately, and someone somewhere must have decided that they wanted some kind of return on the investment of writing, casting, and directing a pilot episode for a spinoff season, which is how we ended up with “The Farm.”