Jackie films a commercial for her cognac. Draya pushes Malaysia to breaking point.
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Jackie films a commercial for her cognac. Draya pushes Malaysia to breaking point.
Jackie attempts to work her way back into the group’s good graces after causing trouble whilst in Paris.
Trixie and Sister Mary Cynthia work together to support a deaf mother to be, while a case of morning sickness ends up being more serious than at first suspected. Fred’s daughter is not happy about his upcoming wedding.
Mitchell Solarek pays Erica and Tina a surprise visit in hopes of making amends, but only one of the sisters is receptive to their former manager. Meanwhile, a rift develops between the duo as they work on their own solo projects.
A water shortage leaves Maternity Home is busier than ever. Two former school friends called Shirley and Marion are reunited and they are both pregnant with their first child but are now worlds apart.
Could the fourth season of “Dual Survival” be the end of the partnership between Cody Lundin and Joseph Teti? That’s certainly what a new promo for Season 4 implies.
Returning this season is Cody Lundin, a survival veteran who honed his skills living in the deserts and mountains with little modern tools, equipment or assistance. Lundin is a professional survival instructor and has been going barefoot for more than two decades as part of his indigenous survival strategy. Also returning this season is Joseph Teti, a combat-tested special operations veteran and graduate of more than 30 formal schools related to special operations.
His training in the art of staying alive has helped him survive countless classified missions in Afghanistan and Iraq. Together they could be the most formidable survival team on the planet – if only they could agree on strategy.
This season, Lundin and Teti will tough it out in the endless mangroves of Sri Lanka, the blazing Arabian desert in Oman, the snow-capped Norwegian mountains and more. Equipped only with the minimal gear that would have been carried in the real-life situations, Lundin and Teti must draw upon their arsenal of skills as well as their surroundings to demonstrate what it takes to stay alive. Can they make it out of one of the thickest jungles in the world?
A potential romance (or two) is hatched, Rachel sticks it to Cassandra, and Brittany hits rock bottom as a new GLEE delves deeper into the Britney songbook with surprisingly awesome results.
It begins with Brittany giving herself a voiceover about the good in her life (though she misses Santana). She leads the Cheerios in “Hold It Against Me,” before Sue brings her to her office. Brittany got an F- on an exam (she drew Happyville on the back), and since she’s a bad role model for the Cheerios, Sue is kicking her out. Kitty is going to be the head cheerleader. Though Santana briefly comforts her via Skype, she has to leave for her own cheerleading practice.
Meanwhile, in New York, Cassandra July tells Rachel she isn’t sexy enough for the tango. And I agree. Rachel is too sexy as French fries are to healthy.
I love that she thinks Jesus lives at the North Pole. I love that she draws crayon pictures of Happyville — the place where math was never invented — on the back of her math tests. I really love that her go-to comfort foods are cashews and bacon. But most of all, I love that she’s really not stupid.
If Glee’s carbon-copy replacements turn out to have been crafted to reflect that aspect of real, live high school, I will be impressed, even if it would have made more sense to bestow the appropriate titles upon characters we’ve grown with over the last three seasons, characters who’ve been groomed to step up to the mic as their older counterparts left. I really like Marley so far, but part of me is angry on Tina’s behalf because she was always meant to be Rachel’s successor (according to Glee’s own philosophy, at least).
People’s lives don’t have plots. And that brings us to one winning aspect of the series “Parenthood.” The show’s writers make connections, establish themes, and develop characters and the relationships between them, but one rarely feels, as a viewer, that one is in the grip of a plot. And that’s a good thing. Family dramas, in general, shouldn’t feel like Bruce Willis action vehicles.
Tonight’s second episode of the 4th season is called ‘Left Field.’ On tonight’s show as the family adapts to their new son, Julia communicates her love in an unusual way to Victor. Meanwhile Crosby and Jasmine work as a couple to add structure and boundaries to their marriage. If you missed last week’s premiere episode you can read our full and detailed recap here!
However, Kristina’s immediate agenda is to replace Haddie (Sarah Ramos) with a dog. If she wants to simulate parenting Haddie, she should get a cat who will reject all of Kristina’s attempts to show affection for her. But Max (Max Burkholder) is excited about getting a dog. He falls in love with an expensive golden retriever. Adam understandably balks at paying 1,200 dollars for a puppy. Someone else buys the dog while Adam is contemplating spending Haddie’s tuition on a canine. Max goes into full meltdown mode and Adam leaves Kristina to deal with him on her own because he has to take a shower. Adam turns into a “Mad Men” era father when it suits him.
This Victor kid sure doesn’t want to go to school, does he? Still trying to adjust to newly-adopted life, Victor, on the first day of school, refuses to go and buys a few days time “faking” sick, or in other words, Julia giving up and Joel just letting him play video games. Victor eventually caves under the dedication of Julia, who promises to stay outside of school all day, acting as a safety net, which he never utilizes. Joel is proud of Julia’s commitment, as too is Victor who thanks Julia and receives some Erika Christensen hugs and kisses, realizing that “Hey! This family actually really cares about me”. The ending was a little cutesy, but I’m all for getting passed this “honeymoon” stage of Victor feeling like an outsider, although done well enough, can feel like a drag if they keep going back to this same well. So, hopefully Victor feels more like a part of the family so he can teach Sid how to fake sick better (Joel knows how to bait her with the promise of art at school!).
It was an episode of ups and downs in the season finale of Royal Pains titled “Sand Legs”. In the season finale, HankMed is acting as the on-site physicians at the Hamptons Labor Day Invitational, which leads to Hank (Mark Feuerstein) treating an amateur beach volleyball player who he believes, may be suffering from more than just a summer bug. As Hank’s diagnosis becomes much more worse for the volleyball player, how does that effect his relationship with Harper (Kat Foster) who has asked him to meet her family?
During the past few episodes of this season, we’ve seen a lot of situations in various characters’ lives that began rough but were finally coming to satisfying conclusions. Paige, who had been so upset to find out that she was adopted and that her parents had lied to her, had supposedly found her birth mom. In addition, Paige and Evan’s relationship was growing stronger than ever and, despite some bumps, they were still on their way to walking down the aisle together. Divya, after being nearly forced to go through with an arranged marriage, had finally found love. And Hank, who hadn’t had too much luck in the romance department since his engagement was called off and Jill had left town, was finally with someone he was ready to commit to.
Then again, he knows how important family is to Harper, so shouldn’t he have foreseen that his last minute exit would have a severe impact on the future of his relationship with her? From her tone with him on the phone, it’s clear Hank is going to have some serious sucking up to do to get fix this one.
Hank and Harper’s romance wasn’t the only one that got a little rocky this week, either. Divya and Rafa had a serious falling out there toward the end of the episode. I guess she should have guessed that she wasn’t the only one on Rafa’s lady circuit.
Tonight’s episode, “Vested Interest”, was written by creator Jeff Eastin, and beautifully directed by Russell Lee Fine. The FBI part of the plot has Neal (Matt Bomer) and Peter (Tim DeKay) attending an FBI conference where someone is trying to steal high valued defense technology. However, they soon discover the thief has a brazen plan to take something much more valuable away from the conference.
The episode picks up with Neal and Peter still at odds, Neal blaming him for Ellen’s death and angry that he investigated Sam, which caused him to bolt. Peter tries to reconcile with Neal, who doesn’t even want to talk to him. The two however have to put aside their problems as there is an FBI conference, and they have to speak to why they make such great partners. There are some great lines during the presentations, both Neal being a smart ass and Peter admitting to having faith.
Neal returns home to find Mozzie (Willie Garson) and Sam (Treat Williams) in his apartment. Neal agrees to keep Peter out of things going forward and the three come up with a plan to draw out the person after Sam. Neal plans to steal an embeddable tracking device from the FBI conference. He’ll then get Peter to sign a surveillance authorization form for a safehouse where Sam will be. When the person after Sam arrives, Neal will embed the tracker into their skin.
Oh, but Peter feels bad that maybe it was his fault that Ellen got murdered and that Sam disappeared because he ran their names through the FBI database and probably got them found in witness protection. So to make up for it he’s fixing the coffee maker at headquarters. He’s so proud of himself by the end I half expected to carry Neal the coffee along with his newspaper and slippers in his mouth. Instead he stands in the office doorway and wags his tail as Neal ignores him.