Elizabeth has been having an affair, for personal reasons rather than spy reasons, an interracial affair, no less, and when she tries to break it off, the man tells her husband.
Philip isn’t happy, because he’s been participating in the marriage as more than a cover for the last fifteen years. Elizabeth tries to explain herself, and she really means well because she did break it off to commit to her marriage and her family, but it’s no use.
I’m a little more interested in what’s going on with their new handler to replace Gabriel (You may remember Margo Martindale as the matriarch, Mags Bennett, from Justified among numerous other things she’s been in) and Philip has taken to calling her “Granny”.
The Cold War was mostly before my time, so I don’t have this stigma about Russia that many Americans even just ten or fifteen years older than me have. I think that’s a good thing because it means I can enjoy a show about Russian spies in the US without thinking any dastardly commie pinko bastards were really spying on the US at the time.
Even if you were around for the Cold War, I think you’d be hard-pressed not to like this show. It has the drama, it has the suspense, but most of all, it asks the hard questions and puts an outwardly typical family in the middle of it all. Keri Russell is making a great case for awards season next time around. She’s been phenomenal thus far, and I can’t wait to find out how she and Philip make it through the rest of the season.
Juliette changes up her show and as a result, her manager decides to hit the road. They’ve been butting heads for a while now, so it’s not really a surprise to see him leave, but Juliette did act a bit like a spoiled child in the last big scene she makes, calling her manager out for talking about her changes to her show behind her back.
However, later on, she sort of redeems herself as a protagonist when in an act of unprecedented generosity and kindness, she invites her mother to stay with her when she gets out of rehab.
Rayna’s oldest daughter discovers Teddy has been seeing Peggy just before he and Rayna announce to their children that they are getting divorced. She decides to tell her mom about what she overheard, and clearly, it’s news to Rayna and it may make these proceedings a little uglier knowing what she knows now.
Still on tour, Rayna and Liam reconnect. She allows herself to go a little past tipsy and follows him to his hotel room. At first, she seems open to the idea, the impending divorce in the back of her mind, but after being married for so long, it’s clear Rayna is struggling with the decision.
However, it’s more ostensibly because of her family breaking up than her personal romantic investment in the marriage. It’s also easy to see why she’d go to Liam rather than Deacon, despite the elevator kiss–something different and unfamiliar probably seemed more comforting and less dangerous than rekindling things with an old flame.
Gunnar’s brother returns and Scarlett reluctantly agrees to put him up for the night. Once she hears him play, she realizes where Gunnar got his talent and decides to let his brother stay a while longer.
Avery is still trying to figure out how to make a name for himself, and he and Hailey begin discussing a contract with her label. However, with a check for a hundred grand in hand at the end of the show, things may not be as dire as they seemed.
There is a new premiere Thursday night, Zero Hour starring Anthony ER-is-the-only-thing-I’ll-ever-be-known-for Edwards. Sounds like a ripoff of National Treasure and I’ll take Nicolas Cage over Anthony Edwards any day of the week.
Other than that, it’s a regular line-up of Grey’s, Elementary, and Suits. 1600 Penn is off for the evening with a one-hour episode of The Office.
I’ve still got recaps coming from Revenge and last week’s Elementary, plus Chicago Fire, so look for those, though it may have to wait until the weekend :/
As a bonus for me, and maybe you too, I’m going to check out A Good Day to Die Hard this week. In light of recent events, an action movie on Valentine’s Day seems exactly right. Not to mention, it’s one of my favorite franchises of all time. Bruce Willis rules.
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