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No consensus yet.
It may be too in love with the slow burn of visual storytelling, but The Handmaid's Tale still knows what it's about.
Episode one manages to deliver a close to season two's staggering finale, re-purposing us with a fiery introduction that reminds us that there's a lot of work to be done.
Though painful, this premiere was as elegantly constructed as ever, Mike Barker's direction made up of stylishly balanced, symmetrical frames and symbolism.
June, Serena, and Emily have changed so much since season one, but this episode proves they have a lot more left in them and that the audience should be excited to see where they're headed.
Whenever we have a scene set outside Gilead, I am almost certain to cry, and this week was no exception.
There's revolution brewing in Gilead as the dystopian drama returns with a surprisingly optimistic opener.
As ever, Moss is riveting.
There's some effective misdirection in terms of some of the character's fates.
Not for the first time, Emily's storyline in this episode is more compelling than June's.
Let's be real: I tune in to The Handmaid's Tale not because Gilead is interesting, but because June is an interesting guide through it.