talkstowolves: I speak with wolves and other wicked creatures. (talks to wolves)

Toward the end of the year, I finally got around to watching HBO’s Westworld. Many people had commented that it was just Jurassic Park, but with androids – an argument I found both ridiculous and reductive. Westworld, after all – the original 1973 film – was written and directed by Michael Chrichton. Almost two decades before Michael Chrichton himself wrote Jurassic Park. If anything is just something else, Jurassic Park is Westworld, but with dinosaurs.

One of the most compelling aspects of the original Westworld is that you have no insight into the androids – no reason is provided regarding why they begin killing guests, or whether there’s any reason inside their machinery at all. And while that storytelling aspect is intriguing in a short 1973 film, it wouldn’t have worked for a juicy television series in 2016.

So is HBO’s Westworld “just Jurassic Park, but with androids”? Hardly. It’s a reflective, chaotic, beautiful mess of a show, broaching and tackling a number of interesting topics: the development of sentience. The quality of a society that can embrace a theme park like Westworld. A jab at meta commentary on gaming culture. What makes an entity human. The power of storytelling, and the deconstruction of narrative.

Westworld is a tornado, and one of its best summaries is that oft-repeated bit of Shakespeare: “these violent delights have violent ends.” So I made y’all a thing:


Violence – against others, against yourself – is a tornado, sweeping everyone in its path up indiscriminately and depositing them somewhere new. In the Maze, to come to self-realization? In a paroxysm of emptiness, a fallen and depraved society? We’re not sure. All we know is that white hats are so hard to keep clean.

And we’re grateful to Shakespeare for this line from Romeo and Juliet: “these violent delights have violent ends.” Does anyone ever listen to Friar Laurence?

This design uses the font Musicals by Brain Eaters, and features hat clipart from

You can find this design in both my Zazzle shop, What Duck?, and my RedBubble shop on a diverse array of designs:

On magnets and mugs, buttons and keychains!

On shirts and prints, pillows and travel mugs, stickers and notebooks, and more!

If you’d like anything else, I take requests – so hit the comments.

P.S. If you were a member of my Patreon, you could have received a Limited Edition Postcard of this design as a perk!

Mirrored from Please comment there.

talkstowolves: I speak with wolves and other wicked creatures. (talks to wolves)

Just like virtually everyone else I know, Andy and I fell into the Stranger Things hole a few weeks ago. It was sorta like visiting the Upside Down, but with much better food and not having to worry about what the hell I was breathing. So nothing like the Upside Down then, but we did live day-to-day in a creeping mist of questions and concern and admiration for Eleven and her bevy of adventurers, not to mention the hapless adults stumbling into national security black ops. And by day-to-day, I mean like the three days it took us to watch.

Ever since, I’ve been lurking for a good time to watch it again (my brother hasn’t seen it yet, LET ME CHANGE THAT), making my own Christmas lights message, and getting way too excited about Funko’s prototype rendering of an Eleven Pop!. (MAKE IT SO, FUNKO; TAKE MY MONEY.) And now I’ve decided to lob a 10 Things list at YOU, dear reader, so here we go!

(This is not a Top Ten list, and not in any particular order.)


1) 80’s Nostalgic, But Not Derivative!

It seems like Hollywood is constantly trying to package 80’s nostalgia and sell it to us these days – except they’re doing it by shitty remakes of everything from Transformers to Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles. (No, I will not apologize for both of those examples being Baystrosities.) Of course, they tend to get everything wrong – these franchises were products of their time (and our youth), and they’re being remade by people who arguably never cared about them – so they end up being neither genuine nor revolutionary.

Stranger Things doesn’t do that. Stranger Things is set in a very specific place – smalltown, heartland America in 1983. It is a science fiction story and a coming-of-age story and a mystery and a thriller. It loves Stephen King and Steven Spielberg and John Carpenter and so much more – but it does not want to be them. It wants to remind you of that intense wonder with an edge of fear in which you met E.T. or quailed from Carrie or cheered for the Goonies.

Stranger Things wraps you in atmosphere, and you breathe nostalgia in. And it is something special.

2) Hard Science Fiction of Unintended Consequences!

One of the best aspects of the mad science storyline in Stranger Things is that it’s so rooted in history – the USSR was actually investigating telepathy and more during the Cold War. As were we: the US did indeed have their own answering research team. So we have the set-up of a secret facility fostering ESP in an attempt to undermine the State’s enemies. But then everything goes wrong – instead of tapping only into info we wanted, we stumble sideways into an adjoining plane of existence… and the things there are hungry. It’s a simple skeleton to hang a story on, but supports oh such juicy meat being layered atop it. Er. I am not actually an untold horror from the Upside Down typing this, promise. I am human. So human. Now…come closer.

3) Eleven.

Eleven grew up in a lab as a science experiment, with a cold scientist who wore fatherhood like a labcoat – thin and easily discarded if it gets too messy. She can kill things with her brain. She still managed to retain a core of humanity and vulnerability that left her open to friendship and soft things. She knew that killing was wrong, and protection something she could offer her best and only friends. Eleven was a goddamn delight, and deserves ALL the Eggo Waffles. ALL OF THEM, BOB, YOU LEGGO ELEVEN’S EGGO RIGHT THIS INSTANT.


(See Ms Manatee’s post on Binge Whale for more boss Eleven moments.)

4) Joyce Byers.

I read Joyce has gotten some shit because she just acted crazy and screamed about her missing boy all season. That she is NOT FEMINIST. To which I ask: do you have a heart? Is it an empty hole? Is your last name Grinch?

Yeah, Joyce spends most of the season focused on her son Will Byers. He is TWELVE and GOES MISSING, so most people would understand why Joyce found herself so absorbed with her son. But far from turning into a helpless wreck of a person, she turns into a PROACTIVE wreck of a person. (There is nothing bad or weak about being a wreck of a person when a child you love and who depends on you goes missing over night. Just FYI.)  She seeks allies. She follows every lead. She does it alone when required. Joyce Byers is a woman who understands the truth is out there, and she’s going to find it come hell or high water, Upside Downs or a POS shaped like an ex-husband. Joyce Byers should be celebrated, and I say that as a feminist. The end.


5) Nancy Wheeler.

Nancy is our third female protagonist in Stranger Things, if you’ve been keeping count. THIRD. And she’s a teenage girl, which is prime territory for her just being THE WORST because 80’s nostalgia and sexism. Except she’s not THE WORST. She’s a complicated, real person who gets to make her own decisions and also make mistakes. She reconnects with her little brother, sees to the heart of many things, and doesn’t shrink from fighting in the dark for her lost best friend. She’s tough, dedicated, and smart – and she has one of the best lines in the entire series.

“What you kids doin’ with all this?” asks the hardware fella.


“Monster hunting.” Nancy tells it like it is.

(Check Jen Juneau’s post over on Yahoo! on “Why Nancy Wheeler from ‘Stranger Things’ isn’t getting the credit she deserves.” I don’t agree with parts of her argument, but she makes some good points.)

6) It Eats Teenage Stereotypes for Breakfast.

So there’s Cool Guy Steve, and he’s just a Grade A Jerk with no redeeming qualities and not worth dating, right? Except he stands up to his crappy friends, apologizes and atones for his mistakes, and, yeah, runs away from the Terrifying Horror from Beyond  – but then comes back to fight next to the girl he cares about.

And then there’s Tortured Soul Jonathan, who’s just misunderstood at school because he’s poor and likes to listen to The Clash or whatever, right? Well, no – he is awkward around people, but he also can be a creeper and sometimes takes pictures of topless women without their consent. That’s not okay – the show doesn’t say it is, nor does it use Nancy as a Reward for either boy in a sexist value system.

Stranger Things also doesn’t portray teenage sexuality as a bad thing in itself. Barb is taken by the Demogorgon while sadly sitting outside after Nancy decides to stay the night with her boyfriend – but sex is not the bad thing. That sex is not what threatens Nancy’s relationship with Steve, nor does it horribly impact her life afterward. She’s not pregnant, socially outcast, or spurned. Teenage sex is treated as a natural progression in a human’s life, and that’s notable in 80’s nostalgia fiction.

7) The Acting.

Okay, the acting is really top notch in this series. Wynona Ryder is amazing – at first, I kept pushing back against it, exclaiming all aghast that “Wynona is someone’s mom!” Which I know makes no sense, except she’s always first Lydia Deetz in my mind. But I soon forgot to see Wynona and just saw Joyce. The other adult actors are all really great as well, but I have to focus on the children now: I don’t even understand how Millie Bobby Brown was able to portray Eleven as she did. What dark intensity is this child mining to be so terrifying and deep? Then there’s the delightful Gaten Matarazzo (Dustin), fierce Caleb McLaughlin (Lucas), earnest Finn Wolfhard (Mike), and fragile Noah Schnapp (Will)… what talent Stranger Things‘ casting director found! This calls for a group hug.


8) Complete Story with Room to Grow!

Stranger Things had the good grace and the good sense to tell a complete story in their first season. They didn’t bank on getting more time, and end with some absurd cliffhanger. They also didn’t act without confidence and sew up every little thread. They told a well-balanced story – with a beginning, middle, and end – and told it in just enough episodes to keep it taut while still allowing it room to build. They satisfied the viewer, and did it while still scattering a few disturbing seeds that can blossom into strange and terrifying new tales in the next season.

Luckily, there’s going to be another season. And I can’t wait. No, seriously, guys, I can’t wait. START FILMING NOW, I WILL PAY YOU IN EGGOS AND ADMIRATION.

9) Dustin Henderson.

Y’all know I love Eleven. Lucas is the fierce warrior who won’t sacrifice common sense, and he’s amazing too. Mike’s the voice of the group, and Will is their Dude in Distress. But, y’all, Dustin – Dustin is the real MVP of their party. Any dude who shows up for the quest with the food – sugar AND protein – is the guy you don’t want to lose. He knows an army marches on its stomach, and he’s ready. He’s also their heart: he brokers peace, calls everyone on their shit, stands up for himself, but also knows when it’s time to cut and run.


Every party needs a Dustin Henderson. Don’t RP (or real life adventure) without one.

10) The Demogorgon.

Stranger Things dipped into their Lovecraftian Gigeresque nightmares for the Demogorgon and came up aces. Terrifying, spine-shuddering aces with slimy bits and a penchant for fresh blood. Not giving it a face was an inspired choice, and letting it be both the monster in the walls and the monster from beyond was another. The Demogorgon was so effective, in fact, that it terrified the youngest members of the cast (the two actresses who jointly played little Holly Wheeler) and the crew had to liken it to Sully from Monsters, Inc. to help calm them. (Thanks for the trivia, Movie Pilot!) A+ monster, y’all! Now I’m going back to NOT thinking about it for a while. All the shudders.


(For more GIFs of the show’s creepiest moments, check out Ms Manatee’s round-up on Binge Whale.)

And I’m gonna stop with 10, even though there is so much more to talk about.

Honorable mentions go to:
Barb, and there are plenty of great posts out there about her already.
The Christmas Lights Wall, and the great fanart it’s inspired (like Paul Tinker’s GIF).
The titles, which are so excellent they’ve inspired multiple articles (check out the A.V. Club’s breakdown).
And the perfectly atmospheric music, which I’ll be talking about on Nerdspan soon.

You also should all check out this round-up of brilliant Stranger Things fanart on Vox. Then drop into the comments and tell me what YOU love about Stranger Things!

Mirrored from Please comment there.

talkstowolves: I speak with wolves and other wicked creatures. (Default)
I have been anticipating Intruders since BBC America first started airing those WTF commercials showing nothing but Mira Sorvino with a thousand yard stare saying, "We will be alright. Because in the beginning there was death."

BBCA showed this ad about a million times over; unlike the Orphan Black ad's repetition of Sarah-as-Beth's "damn right!", I never got tired of it.

(There was this one time, in the middle of the night, when my husband decided to stand next to my side of the bed, swaying and staring until I asked him if he was okay. And then he said, "We'll be alright; because in the beginning there was death." I threw a stuffed Stitch at him. So I may have been on about Intruders a bit much.)

Then they started showing the teaser ad with this little girl, Madison, and a bloodied corpse in a bathtub. "I can even make this [body] work," she declares.

Dear readers, I was sold. I've always been interested in tales dealing with death, and the personification or subversion thereof. Throw in JAMES FRAIN, Mira Sorvino, John Simm, a creepy little girl, mysterious - possibly arcane - triggers, a little Latin, and conspiracy theories? I AM SO THERE. So there they might as well put a little engraved nameplate on my chair.

BBC America gave me the opportunity last night to watch the premiere early, so I grabbed my headphones and dove right in. How was it?

[Read the rest at my website.]
talkstowolves: I speak with wolves and other wicked creatures. (Default)

Robb thinks very hard about how he's screwed.
Robb thinks that Walder Frey will get over him, he knows he will,
Robb's the King of Wishful Thinking.

"Kissed by Fire." Is it a fanciful description of a hair color? A more literal description of a certain fight to the death? Or merely the title of the fifth episode of HBO's Game of Thrones' third season? Okay, fine, yes. It's all three, you fancy recap-readers. Step this way, and relive every breathless moment of bloody drama and daring innuendo.

Tyrion has a rather unpleasant snack date with Olenna Tyrell: you can tell it's unpleasant, because there is no Cheese Boy and Pod is sent scurrying for prunes. (Or were they figs? Anyway, thorny biddy only eats one and leaves. There's that Tyrell frugality!) Tyrion tries to encourage Highgarden to donate money for the Crazy Opulent Royal Wedding Fund, mentioning the expenses of war which are so over a lady's head and surely nothing the Queen of Thorns has memorized... except then she schools him in exactly what Highgarden's provided, free of charge (well, very cheaply, just one slightly damaged highborn lady betrothed to the future king! such a bargain!). Tyrion's left feeling all foolish, but she promises the Tyrells will pay for half the wedding anyway. Backhand score for the new Master of Coin!

Elsewhere, Cersei lurks about the place in order to grab a private word with Littlefinger-- she's not so cocky now that daddy's on the scene, so no more playfully surrounding him with drawn swords and debating the definition of power with him. Cersei Lannister wants information on what the Tyrells are up to, and Baelish goes along with it for intel is valuable. Of course, in true Littlefinger fashion, he makes his move by sending a whore to gleam details from pillowtalk. It's a manwhore this time, though. Lord Baelish is nothing if not progressive. Cut to Sansa and Margaery, cheerfully watching Sansa's secretly-betrothed Loras spar with weapons on a beautiful afternoon. It's too bad that Loras himself is cleverly planning to spar with his lance-caddie a little later. Oh, Sansa. Your Happily Ever After Prince Fantasy #1 is playing hard for the other team.

Loras Tyrell is a chatty lover, and the lance-caddie/manwhore is reporting back to to Littlefinger soon enough. Baelish processes the information and then tracks down Sansa Stark to feel her out, possibly astonished and a little bit proud that his baby is finally playing the Game of Thrones and DISSEMBLING TO HIS FACE. He's still going to win against her, but Baelish's heart swelled three times that day. (Or something else did, anyway. Lecherous jerk.)

Meanwhile, Tywin has called a Lannister Family Meeting. These things never end well. Tyrion struts in rather proud of saving the kingdom a tidy sum in the matter of the wedding, but Tywin is all "whatevs, no one cares about your job" and "we have actual important matters to discuss." (Apparently Tywin needs a history lesson on the Iron Bank of Braavos.) Hand of the King Tywin then hands out unwanted marriages like candy and his children try not to freak out. Tyrion protests his match because he knows he's the worst to be inflicted on poor, unsuspecting Sansa (who dreams of a tall and handsome knight); Cersei slaps back against hers because she never wants to be subjected to a man against her will again (even if it IS to a pretty boy with no interest in her bed). Misery all around! That's Tywin Lannister's way.

[Follow the link over to Nerdspan for the rest of the recap!]

Here's a handy series of links to the previous installments:
3.4: And Now You Just Got Burninated
3.3: In Which Things Get Really Out of Hand
3.2: The Stark and Lannister Show
3.1: All Men Just Got Served
talkstowolves: I speak with wolves and other wicked creatures. (Default)
Possibly, I should mention I've been recapping HBO's Game of Thrones for Nerdspan each week. It's a blast, and I'm here to help you get ready for tonight's episode by sharing the latest.


Ahem. Now that that's done, behold!

Game of Thrones 3.4: And Now You Just Got Burninated

Daenerys accepts the Astapori Slavemaster's whip.
In about 60 seconds, Daenerys gets to say BURNINATE!
Except in High Valyrian, so it sounds all classy.

Here's everything you need to know about "And Now His Watch is Ended," the fourth episode of HBO's Game of Thrones third season: it features shocking betrayals, stunning badassery, and more "oh snap!" moments than you can shake a stick at. This episode will either leave you feeling like you need a shower stat, or a pair of expensive shades and a theme song with which to slow-mo walk out of frame.

Tyrion is understandably still paranoid about his sister trying to have him assassinated during the Battle of the Blackwater, and is very keen to have a private conversation with Varys over how he can acquire proof that Cersei ordered the hit... along with enough influence to have his revenge. Varys is just as keen to tell Tyrion the story of how he lost his junk, as we all groan along with the youngest Lannister and wonder how it's relevant. So Varys tells a very disgusting story about being enslaved to a sorcerer who fed his genitals to a blue flame and spoke to a disembodied voice, and how that experience drove him to become the eunuch of influence he is today. The pièce de résistance in that horror show is the crate Varys has been industriously prying open the whole while: inside is the mutilated, cowering sorcerer himself. The moral of this story is: revenge can happen if you believe!

Meanwhile, King's Landing is one of the deepest dens of iniquity and intrigue you're likely to find on Westeros, and the hottest piece of gossip is Podrick Payne's dick. I'm not kidding. In fact, I'm rather stunned Varys cares, although I am pleased that he asked the most pertinent follow-up: how DOES Littlefinger feel about the loss of revenue? Because that sorta blew my mind. (Turns out Baelish is way too distracted about the next phase of his AMASS ALL THE POWER! plan to care.) Right, so Roz is living up to her new role of superspy and informs Varys that it seems Lord Baelish is planning to take Sansa Stark with him when he leaves for the Aerie. Varys isn't interested in losing Sansa as a pawn, especially if it means that Littlefinger gains more power and gets his lech on. Varys takes himself off to the hilariously coarse and disdainful Olenna Tyrell to plant the idea that Highgarden set its tendrils to entangling Winterfell instead. (The Queen of Thorns can bitch about pretty flower sigils being weak and "growing strong" being a crappy motto all she wants - she knows how roses get ANYWHERE.) Margaery's only too happy to float the idea to Sansa that they might be sisters if she only marries Loras -- since this puts Sansa right back on track with her Happily Ever After Prince Fantasy #1, she's not going to balk.

In and around all this intrigue, Olenna Tyrell has a politely vicious conversation with Cersei about the foolishness of young men and how darn mortal they are as the two wander around the truly impressive Sept of Baelor. Margaery lets Joffrey show her gruesome relics, and plays him with a deft hand-- she manages to stroke his ego, and manipulate the common people into associating Joffrey with her goodness. Clever, clever Highgarden girls. (See? Roses get EVERYWHERE.)

[Follow the link over to Nerdspan for the rest of the recap!]

Here's a handy series of links to the previous installments:
3.3: In Which Things Get Really Out of Hand
3.2: The Stark and Lannister Show
3.1: All Men Just Got Served
talkstowolves: I speak with wolves and other wicked creatures. (Default)

“The Snowmen,” 2012’s Christmas special of Doctor Who, has absolutely restored my excitement for this series about adventure and time travel and a “madman with a box.” That sense of wonder, eroded by lackluster episodes in the first half of Series 7, was alive and kicking in this holiday story of killer psychic snow and a contrary governess.

Seriously, after finishing it, all I could do was flail and shout “I AM EXCITE.” I’m sure my husband would’ve been annoyed if he weren’t doing his own version of the same.

This episode was a winner in spite of itself: it’s pretty weak as a standalone, and the villain did not impress. Can we just talk for a minute about how disappointing it is that the Great Intelligence ended up being both irrelevant and forgettable? I’ve got two names for you: Richard E. “I have waited so long to become canonical!” Grant and Ian “I am the boss” McKellen. Richard E. Grant is apparently such a fan of Doctor Who that he’s played the Doctor in two different non-canonical works1 and finally managed to land the role of a villain on the show itself. Ian McKellen is, of course, the might of Gandalf, Magneto, Iorek Byrnison and himself combined -- he is not a person to be trifled with. So why stick them with a talking snowglobe and an army of snowmen driven by the petulance of a misanthropic 8-year-old? There was a deeper story available there that could have mined the GI’s longing for corporeal form and Dr. Walter Simeon’s longing to be alone. Mined them like a pathos-miner.

Hey, remember that time the Doctor pretended to be Sherlock Holmes when he barged into Simeon’s office for the first time? Remember how terrible at it he was? That’s even more evident once you remember the Doctor faced the GI twice before. Even if that was nine incarnations ago, you’d think the Doctor would have put it together before the very end of the episode. Oh well, at least it explains why the GI had RoboYeti’s terrorizing the London Underground almost a century later.

RoboYetis: not kidding.

Read more: Here’s what made the episode! And it involves GIFs, not even gonna lie.

Mirrored from You can comment here or there.

talkstowolves: I speak with wolves and other wicked creatures. (talks to wolves)

It’s finally happened: I’m following more television shows than I can actually keep up with in a week. Given my love of the medium and interest in seeing storytelling develop in it, this probably shouldn’t come as any great surprise. Still, I was mildly taken aback last week when I realized I needed to sit down and rigorously schedule my viewings to keep pace with airings. Not to mention juggling recording settings on my DVR (I can only record two progams simultaneously! Sometimes this is a problem.), figuring out which shows are available On Demand, and hunting down content that falls outside of those two options via the network’s website or Hulu.

Hell, a couple days ago, I had to ask one of my closest friends to give me a deadline for catching up on American Horror Story. I’m three episodes behind now and it’s only getting worse – she kindly told me to get those viewings in, chop chop, by Thanksgiving!

I work 35 hours a week, am a graduate student working on a thesis, and also do things like read books, record a podcast, and actually talk to my husband. As such, it’s not all TV all the time here, in spite of the evidence to the contrary. In fact, we generally cap episode viewings to two a day. But, Deborah, you may ask, how do you actively follow 16 shows with that limit, and without letting any episodes get lost in the shuffle? Or losing your shit?

I’m glad you asked.

While I make it sound pesky and troublesome, formulating a way to get access to the content isn’t that difficult. The initial configuration seriously only takes about 30 minutes if you have the right equipment. To wit, this is my set-up for keeping up with my TV interests:

1. TV Calendar.
This neat little tool lets me select all the shows I watch and then integrate them into my Google Calendar.

2. A DVR.
Armed with the list of shows I watch integrated in my Google calendar, it’s a cinch to search TV listings through my DVR and set up season recordings.

3. Access to an On Demand service.
Sometimes, more than two of my shows air in the same time slot. Those available in On Demand get deprioritized re: DVRing.

4. Hulu+.
If I can neither record a show because of reasons, nor find it in the On Demand library, I check Hulu+ (preferred over Hulu since I can access it via PS3 or Roku).

5. The Internet.
If I can’t record a show, find it in On Demand, and it’s not available on Hulu, I check the network’s website. *cough*CW*cough*

6. Roku.
If I can’t record a show, find it in On Demand, and it’s not available on Hulu or the network’s website (or just taking too long to become available), there’s always the Amazon app available via the Roku box. (Securing the episodes individually via Amazon costs between $1.99-2.99, unless you’re a subscriber.)

When the onslaught of my Fall Tv lineup started, I sat down with my Google calendar, set up season recordings via DVR, noted which ones I’d have to watch by other means, and I either tune into them via On Demand, Hulu, the network’s website, or Roku when the time comes for viewing. I may not be current on any given week, but that suits me fine as I’ll explain below.

Let’s take a look at what I’m currently following:

Notes: I indicate whether you can watch the show On Demand, on Hulu, or on the network’s website after each listing – while that’s not always synonymous with “free,” it is generally folded into a larger subscription service.

While I include links to the streaming sections of network’s websites, that doesn’t mean all episodes of the series in question are available instantly after airing or in perpetuity.

Finally, I differentiate between Hulu and Hulu+, so watch out for that.


Once Upon a Time [ABC 8PM EST / On Demand / Hulu+ /]
Leverage [TNT 9PM EST / On Demand /]
The Walking Dead [AMC 9PM EST / On Demand]
Hell on Wheels [AMC 10PM EST / On Demand]

The only show I watch in real time on Sunday nights is The Walking Dead, even if it has been a snoozefest recently. I imagine that’s intentionally luring the audience into a false sense of security, however. I usually wedge Once Upon a Time in on Mondays, and I’m honestly still following it only so I can have something to bitch about (entertainingly, we hope!) on my YouTube channel. (Well, that and I’m a fairy tale maven – if there’s a fairy tale-inspired show on the air, you better believe I’m going to follow it to the bitter end. For analytical purposes.) My husband and I only started watching Leverage a couple of months ago, so I’m not sure if this one will become a live-watch when it returns next week on November 27th – right now, we’re watching early S4 via On Demand and it’s so good we usually let it steal a slot a day. We’ve seen the pilot of Hell on Wheels and it’s got promise, but we’ve yet to schedule in the second episode (even if the third is airing tonight).

Continue reading this post at GeekDame.

Mirrored from You can comment here or there.

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