Bad Boys for Life
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"Sojourn" saves itself from being a completely confusing bridge episode, thanks to a refocus on the existential sadness of Satan's spawn and a killer monologue from Sandra Bernhardt.
Who knew the end of the world would be this confusing?... But if you weren't already expecting that from the latest installment in the Ryan Murphy anthology series, you clearly haven't learned how AHS rolls.
Here's that treat you ordered: an extra-kooky, campy episode of AHS: Apocalypse... Strap in, y'all; we're about to have a religious experience.
After an Antichrist-less episode last week, American Horror Story went all in on Michael Langdon...
Why Michael waited so long to reveal his true identity is beyond me, but I understand that sometimes depression makes people not act like themselves, even when that "self" is Satan's spawn.
There is usually a point in every American Horror Story season where everything gets really weird. "Sojourn" was that point for Apocalypse.
While you might think a whole hour of Michael Langdon would be too much to handle, Sojourn proves to be exactly what Apocalypse needs, as it's time to get more information on the antagonist.
With only two episodes remaining and many unanswered questions, doubt that a satisfying conclusion might be on the horizon is starting to form.
An aimless episode that spent too long answering questions no one had really asked while sidelining both our beloved witches and the apocalypse itself in the process.
This was clearly a showcase for Sandra Bernhardt. And while she killed it, there was nothing pertinent that was revealed.
I also probably wasn't as much of a fan of this episode because I've never been fascinated with Michael. It's not because he's the Antichrist, but because he's boring.
Not every episode has been great - and this week's episode, "Sojourn," fell into the middling category - but it's been remarkably easy to follow.
Expecting answers from American Horror Story during the season is ridiculous, but it doesn't do the show any favors to keep the audience clueless the entire time.