Rate And Review
The Flash: Season 2 Photos
Tv Season Info
Cast & Crew
Barry Allen/The Flash
Dr. Harrison Wells
Detective Joe West
Hunter Zolomon / Zoom
Wally West/Kid Flash
Dr. Martin Stein
Leo Snart/Citizen Cold
Ronnie Raymond/ Deathstorm
Russell Glosson/The Turtle
News & Interviews for The Flash: Season 2
The Flash's second season begins, as Buffy's always would, by having its heroes pick up the pieces, and it does so nicely.
It's also reasonably smart without being show-offy. Tuesday's launch, meanwhile, is a nice reminder that nothing -- at least that good stuff -- has changed.
For a comic book fan, it feels as if they're making this series just for me.
Not every story the show tells needs to be life-lessonish, and The Flash can veer cornball and simplistic sometimes. Still, I love the right stuff that The Flash represents. He's a blazing streak of Tomorrowland in a gloomy, doomy, fury road culture.
Season 2 of The Flash continues to be a mix of good intentions and significant missteps.
I believe The Flash season 2 is building a framework to keep from completely baffling its viewers later; they've started by re-establishing the foundation, the very basics of the show.
There's much more to consider going into Season 3 than "The Race of His Life" necessarily wrought during the hour itself, but the overall construction felt admirably solid.
Season two may be a step down from what had been a brilliant debut, but when it comes right to it, it still manages to deliver where it counts.
The show keeps its streak of strong episodes alive despite a few hitches in the road.
Audience Reviews for The Flash: Season 2
Dec 31, 2020La mejor temporada emocion,drama. Muy buena
Dec 30, 2020Fun superhero tv season
Dec 10, 2020I really enjoyed it 🙂
Dec 04, 2020Flash season 2 while not being better than season 1, is still really good in its own way. This season introduces us to an amazing villain known as zoom (Or Hunter Zolomon) This season also introduced us to new things such as different earths, an immortal god (Crossover episode), holograms of speedsters, and doppelgangers. This story arc is amazing where in season 1 they opened up breaches to different earths because of the Particle Accelerator, which makes the villains pretty cool and I like how we can see how different the 2 earths are. The final battle between Zoom and Barry is just amazing and I think zoom competes with Eboard Thawne for being one of the best villains. Around episode 20 Iris confesses her love to Barry which should of happen during season 1. Barry loosing his speed, going into the speed force and regaining his speed was an amazing episode. Henry Allen's death was sad and it's what pushed Barry To be better. Harrison Well's (Earth 2 version) Comes back and overall this a solid season with a very good story. I would totally recommend it.
Oct 02, 2020Barry and Iris' relationship in this is so much better. Love Cisco, definitely missed Eddie.
Aug 09, 2020This was a badass season just like the first season
Aug 09, 2020For the most part, Season 2 was great but it has such an incredibly weak and dull ending. It's unfortunate because some scenes with Zoom fighting Flash was absolutely impeccable!
Aug 01, 2020The move to a 2nd speedster was ill advised but the season gets over it with some strong story telling and great new characters.
Jul 03, 2020The plot of "The Flash: Season Two" is nothing short of manic and excessive. The first season dealt with the creation of meta-humans, previously normal citizens now possessing extraordinary powers and abilities. In fighting the evil ones, Barry Allen/The Flash (Grant Gustin) had to race with inhuman speed to fight them, and on at least two occasions used time travel to help his problems. Now this second season adds alternate dimensions, alternate versions of yourself, wormholes leading to different universes, and weapons so powerful they can apparently destroy and affect multiple universes at once. If viewers were not wary of inter-dimensional travel before, they may be now. Barry's mission this season is to defend his planet from a supervillain named Zoom, who invades the Earth with metahumans from his own universe. Zoom has a fearsome reputation on his own world, Earth-2, and has been able to breach Barry's world due to the latter's unfortunate creation of a wormhole last season. Zoom's powers mainly involve running at quick speeds, but his appearance is dark, leathery and gothic, more demonic and physical than the sophisticated, Machiavellian persona of Eobard Thawne from the first season. It's kinda fun at times to see Barry and his friends traveling to and from dimensions, encountering allies and foes from distant dimensions, especially when they're counterparts of people they already know. I appreciated that the second season is not a repeat of the first season, and contains a story that stands out like its own chapter in the Flash mythology. There's also some intriguing revelations that come from their time on other worlds, such as the possibility of Cisco/Vibe (Carlos Valdes) having psychic and telekinetic powers far more advanced than thought possible. The fact that Barry created a wormhole at all is mostly forgotten about, and when it is mentioned it is just used as an excuse for obligatory speeches at times of crises to encourage his self-esteem. Barry is, in some respects, one of the least experienced strategists I've ever seen in a show. Barry learned last season he could run fast enough to travel back in time to save his mother, but also learned that he could cause a worm hole that would destroy Earth. Which would probably mean his mother would be dead anyway. So he naturally risks the lives of all humanity to save one person. Does that sound dramatic? Is it worth risking humanity to save someone, even if it were successful? I cannot help but mention this since at crucial moments in this second season, characters make critically unwise and predictable decisions that allow Zoom and his minions to constantly avoid defeat. If they did not make these decisions, and if Zoom did not demonstrate a curious level of invincibility for someone whose superpower is running, the season would be over. The entire season is, in fact, filled with stalling devices to delay the climax until the the season finale. And this happens at the cost of a meaningful payoff. Rarely does anybody ever seem to do anything as a cautionary measure against Zoom, like putting people in protective custody, or moving out of homes that Zoom knows the heroes live in. Barry's loved ones are always available to kidnap and inspire Barry's unending guilt complex. There is always some manner of dialogue that proceeds something like this: "I just let that happen. How could I live with myself? How can I make such a big mistake?" What Barry always seems to forget is that many of his friends are also strategically inept--always planning things halfway but missing out on key details. On more than one occasion do Barry's allies Cisco and Caitlin (Carlos Valdes and Danielle Panabaker) invent miraculous devices capable of subduing his enemies, but only AFTER a whole episode in which Barry fights his enemies single-handedly with no technology. After some time it's too easy to grow numb to the way the episodes employ repetitious mayhem to extend the plot. It is not emotionally involving to have constantly bad things happen to Barry and have him complain about it. It's always been essentially a gimmick to show the hero is flawed and personable. This played adequately in the first season because we had characterizations and suspense to distract us. Here, Barry's impulsiveness and arrogance grow tiresome in the face of a villain that beats him senselessly on countless times. Imagine how many contrived conversations about his guilt could be cut and replaced with honest dialogue about what's really happening. The result may have been organic if nothing else. Maybe a shorter season was needed, so that we didn't get the same dilemma again and again.
May 14, 2020fantastic fabulous and great acting