Following an episode that had a notable body count, the penultimate episode of Season 5 aimed for tension rather than blood. Oh, there was blood, but casualties were at a minimum as the fallout of "Spend" set in. That slowly blurring line between Rick’s people and the Alexandria natives, but that line as firmly drawn tonight.
Glee closed out its 13-episode final season tonight with two hours of music, nostalgia and wrap-up. Much in the way the season had its ups and downs, so too did the final two episodes, the first of which was sort of a clip episode, and the second, the expected flash-forward to show us where everyone ended up.
Supernatural returned from its umpteenth hiatus this season with one of its stronger hours in a while. “The Things They Carried” brought former Dean-o stalker Cole back into the picture for a hunt involving soldiers harboring an evil worm.
Spoilers if you're not caught up on The Walking Dead through "Spend." We're down to the final few episodes of The Walking Dead, so death is inevitable.
The Walking Dead is down to its last handful of episodes for the remainder of Season 5. Whatever's about to go down, should begin the down-going process right about now. Tonight's "Remember" episode felt like the start of that, as Rick and his group arrived at Alexandria.
Last night, ABC’s The Goldbergs put together an episode that paid homage to Ferris Bueller’s Day Off. Lines were quoted and iconic scenes were recreated with a Goldbergs twist, including a scene where Charlie Sheen reprised his iconic character
It didn't end with a twist as shocking as the mid-season finale but “Nanda Parbat,” the de facto mid-mid-season finale, also contained quite the cliffhanger. The fifteenth episode was rather riveting and a step up from what has been a lacklustre third season of Arrow. Probably, had something to do with a certain someone taking flight.
Arrow fans have been taught to expect the unexpected on a weekly basis, but Season 3’s main antagonist just changed the game in an unexpected way in tonight's episode. And now we have to wait three weeks to see what happens next.
Agent Carter finished its first (and potentially only) season with a bang on Tuesday night, and the biggest surprise was a cameo featuring a well-known figure in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
Since he proved such a formidable and entertaining adversary for Season 2, Arrow fans have been waiting for “The Return” of Slade Wilson for some time. The CW series didn't keep Deathstroke alive just so he could rot away in some prison. Was bringing back the second season's super-successful big-bad a good idea?
In tonight's episode we got an emotionally draining confrontation between Cain and his chosen successor, Dean, that ranks up there as one of the best showdowns in Supernatural history. But we also got several episodes worth of story crammed into 42 minutes because the preceding 13 episodes were so unfocused.
It's a stark contrast to go from the joyful, humorous and celebratory first hour of Saturday Night Live's 40th Anniversary special to what may have been the most dismal Walking Dead episode to date.
After a few weeks in recovery, the Arrow is back! And he certainly looked the part at the end of the "Uprising" when he let the citizens and, more importantly, criminals of his city know the green-hooded hero had returned. Returned, recuperated and not happy that the “Canaries” got in the game while he was on the sidelines.
What elevated tonight’s episode of Supernatural was its commitment to social commentary, something this show has done very well over the years, and the targets in “Halt and Catch Fire” were multiple – college students, Greek life, and, most noticeably, tech-obsessed youth.
"It went the way it had to, it went the way it was going to. Just like this." Really, The Walking Dead? Really. Andrew Lincoln said that the first two episodes of the second half of Season 5 would be brutal, and he clearly wasn't kidding.