The show has always given a sense that it’s willing to dispense with vital parts of its premise for an episode or two.
After two episodes full of deliberate but pulse-quickening pacing, “Sine Qua Non” feels a little scattered.
Recount is the sort of movie that might have been mounted by a studio with hopes of Oscar success 20 years ago.
The episode zip along with verve, finding little time for the character moments the last few episodes have been filled with.
What is it about science fiction that makes it a genre uniquely qualified to concern itself with ideas and questions about the afterlife?
I don’t know another way to say this, so I’m just gonna get it out there.
This is probably one of those episodes that most of the diehard fans will hate because it’s a little strange.
“The Ties That Bind” is probably the most Cally-centric episode of the show’s run.
It sets what must be all of the remaining plot wheels for the series’s end game in motion.
The episode wasn’t a slam-bang premiere, outside of its opening space battle.
The second season finale of Big Love tries to do so many things at once that it periodically flies off the rails
On the surface, everything is pristine and perfect.
Big Love is obsessed (sometimes too obsessed) with the notion that our public faces conflict with the faces we wear in in private.
The best scene in the episode is the one when Bill takes his wives to the casino to see exactly what he wants to purchase.
Picking the five best Simpsons episodes is well-nigh impossible.
The looks of horror in Bill and Barb’s eyes come from very different places.