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Diving deep into the gripping backstories of the powers that be is where The Handmaid's Tale excels, but mishandling racial dynamics within Gilead evokes more confusion than clarity.
It is brutal, it is infuriating at times, but it's just what The Handmaid's Tale often orders: drama and pain.
Aunt Lydia's past as a family law attorney turned fourth-grade school teacher was a bit surprising.
While the writers seem to be taking a little breather, Moss is giving it her all, but it doesn't save the content itself.
As The Handmaid's Tale Season 3 moves forward, it's difficult to envision how much story there is left to tell.
Lydia takes her first step on the path to the emotionless twisted horror show of a woman June knows today.
An absolute delight because of the sheer power of Ann Dowd.
At long last, this week's The Handmaid's Tale gives us a serious chunk of Aunt Lydia's backstory.
I'm not sure The Handmaid's Tale knows what it wants us to think.
Ultimately, The Handmaid's Tale flashback episode didn't reflect the complicated villain they've been building, and doesn't humanize her the way they want it to.
It's here! The sweeping Aunt Lydia backstory episode we've been waiting for, ever since the Gilead equivalent of Miss Trunchbull trudged onto our screens.