Subscribe To Topics You're Interested In
I've already subscribed
I for reals can’t stop shaking right now, which isn’t the kind of thing I’m used to after watching Sons of Anarchy, but “Red Rose” has floored me in quite a few ways. Not the least of which is the particular pile of bodies that fell tonight, and the manner in which Jax coasts through the episode on a cloud of depressed horseshit.
Even though FX’s hit drama Sons of Anarchy is coming to an end in a few weeks, creator Kurt Sutter has been busy putting together his next project for the network, the historical pilot The Bastard Executioner, and he's bringing along a couple of people he's worked with in the past.
It’s said that it all comes out in the wash. Well, it all got put out there tonight on “Suits of Woe,” but nothing got clean. With just two episodes left in the series, there are only crossroads.
With all of the mature, violent, sexual content filling up each episode of FX’s Sons of Anarchy, you’d think the Parents Television Council would have a direct line to series creator Kurt Sutter’s office, where each of their complaints could be addressed accordingly. Here's the latest kerfuffle.
Sons of Anarchy fans likely don’t need anyone stoking the flames of anticipation for the FX drama’s final episode ever, but one of the stars is raining praise on the final few episodes.
Without question, celebrities receive a more transparent form of communication from other people, namely fans wanting to prove themselves more diehard than the next person. Sons of Anarchy star Charlie Hunnam took a particularly bold earful at one point from a fan, which he shared on Conan.
Conan just rewrote the un-script on giving a TV cast a proper tribute with an episode-long focus on Sons of Anarchy and its crowded cast of rugged miscreants. Kicking it all off was this outlandish cold open, for which Conan O’Brien dons the ugliest mustache Movember has ever known.
If TV episodes could be judged by the rampant anticipation that spontaneously erupts for the next week’s installment, then tonight’s ep could be considered the best in the series. It doesn't work that way, of course, but "Faith and Despondency" is still a solid chunk of TV.
Billy Brown, who plays the ruthless crime lord August Marks, shared a story from the Sons of Anarchy set that he'll always remember, and it involves one of the most devastating deaths the series has delivered yet, plus a lot of laughs.
If I’ve learned anything tonight, it’s that this final season makes my stomach hurt far too often. And tonight's episode was no different, as another Sons of Anarchy character bites the dust.
The writing is on the wall for SAMCRO as it takes its final ride – or #FinalRide if you will – and the only thing that’s written is one long, unending eulogy. Find out why the awfulness in tonight's episode was actually a good thing for the show moving forward.
It’s all about the next five weeks for Sons of Anarchy fans, as the adrenaline-fueled biker drama will be coming to a close on December 9. Production on the series finale recently wrapped, and show creator Kurt Sutter has been posting quietly somber images to accompany the show’s impending conclusion, as if we needed more to get choked up about.
Here at Cinema Blend, we're tipping out hats and raising our straight blades to the 25 most masculine mustaches that have ever graced our television screens. As any man will tell you, it's not just about how big and thick it is -- Wilford Brimley would like to run counterpoint on that -- but it's also a combination of the performer and what they're representing.
“The Separation of Crows” is quite possibly Sons of Anarchy’s most sullen episode to date, and it spends a lot of its runtime staring down at the ground with eyes glossed over with the sting of compounded regrets. At least, when people aren't getting cut up and shot.
If you’re not watching Sons of Anarchy’s corpse-heavy final season, then I’m going to assume it’s because you missed a few of the final episodes in Season 6, as any other reason would be unjustified. Find that and more in this week's column.