Bad Boys for Life
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Who is innocent, and who is guilty? This series forces you to look deeply into the flawed criminal justice system. It doesn't matter if you believe Avery is innocent or guilty, you will still be outraged at the lengths the government will go to in order to avoid embarrassment.
A new direction for a show with a limited ability to pivot to other story lines. The are more likeable than ever, with their fates on your mind throughout the surprisingly dark comedy.
Rarely does a T.V show force you to make life changes, like your phone password. YOU is both terrifying and baffling. You have to wonder how Beck misses so many red flags and hard to believe coincidences, but Joe's pervasive likeability answers those brief wonderings.
A repetitive storyline was saved by the killer twist at the end and constant surprises throughout. While it doesn't quite live up to season 1, it is definitely a good setup for the next season. One can only hope the third season is the last, after all, how long can Joe literally get away with murder?
A dark twist on a childhood favorite. We all miss sassy salem, but the relevant commentary on society and high stakes danger make up for it all.
Gone are the deep belly laughs and rapid phone calls after the show to make sure everyone you know saw the show's best skits. Even as a liberal, the political skits are numerous and far from funny. The original skits, while few and far inbetween, are repetitive and uninspired. The best part of the show is when the cast breaks at the sheer ridiculousness of the show and what it's become..
A stark look at our near future. With real life villains pushing a new wave of conservatism under the guise of christianity on our T.V screens, it's hard not to draw comparisons.
The show has truly outdone itself, balancing pain and hope with a razor thin margin.
While the show's shifting timelines threw the plot off, the overall acting and storyline saved the show. It's originality is what drew me in and kept me watching, now waiting for the next season. Although to be honest *spoiler***
I could have done without the incest side plot. Thanks, but no thanks.
The twists and turns paired with edge of your seat drama make for an exciting season. Each character has finally come into their own and hold their own motivations. I find myself brimming with curiosity and hope. That being said, I certainly hope the effects are better next go-around for the introduction of the garden.
The pace of this season is what saved it's relatively repetitive story line. It moved quickly enough to look pat the bumps in the road. Surprisingly, Will, the focus of the first two seasons is left out of the season with few lines and a few background shots. It was a missed opportunity to dive into the trauma of a little boy possessed.
Potential for this show soars, but tons of filler time, and several unnecessary episodes, bring it all down. It is a nice setup for the next season, and the finale was just enough to keep interest in the show.
Against the backdrop of blood and gore are multifaceted characters from all walks of life. This apocalyptic show leaves cliches at the door of the writing room, leaving only a heart pumping, eye popping story for the ages.
Higher stakes and faster moving plot points do this series good. The show finds legs of its own in the exploration of familiar territory in a new light.
This season is as slow moving as the walkers/dead are. I fear nothing except more episodes of the tired formula FTWD seems to have adopted. Resting on the fame of its predecessor, I expected so much more from such and exciting premise.
While the show, and it's characters, hold a special place in TV history, that is probably where it should remain. 15 seasons in and I find myself asking, is there anything left to say? Grey's still has a way about it with socially aware episodes and moments, it also is beginning to feel tired and overdone. It is time to give these characters some peace and resolution. Let the viewers move on Shonda Rhimes, give us our own peace after 15 seasons of drama!
A graceful recovery from a tired first season. Character growth and plot expansion is the name of the game in the second season. Ready to go into the third season with hopeful expectations.
A promising concept with poor followup. The cop procedural was an unexpected, and unwarranted, twist that pulled the show's charm down along with it. The first season of Lucifer was mostly forgettable, but surprisingly not the end of the tale.
Giving three stars for one simple reason, the nostalgia. The L word is undeniably a staple in the Lesbian/Bi culture. That being said, season 6 is a poor reflection of a massive movement in television. It plot was allowed to run away with grand intentions, but poor execution. Jenny was not only a thorn in the side of every character on the show, but the show as a whole. If there was ever a prime example of how to make an unlikable character go too far and lose its purpose, Jenny would be just that example.
A fresh look into female dynamics that proves to be both infuriating and satisfying in the darkest of ways. The guilt of appreciating these murderous characters is alleviated with it quick, witty humor. BBC knocks it out of the park with this surprisingly sapphic hit.