Sorry these took so long to get posted. It’s been a hell of a week. I’m hoping to play catch-up this weekend, but once again, a few things have cropped up that are cutting into my blogging/catching up time. We’ll have to play it by ear, I suppose. In any case, enjoy!
Finale! War isn’t coming, it’s been here all along…
Twisty ending, eh? If you didn’t see it, you’ve got homework.
Crane and Abby have to figure out what the significance of the date Washington printed in his Bible, and before long, they’ve discovered that Washington rose from his grave and eventually was reburied with a map of sorts. This map is the path to the other side where Katrina is trapped, and the horseman needs it to perpetuate the apocalypse.
Crane and Abby both venture to the other side to learn what the map is for and perhaps gain some insight into how to use it or stop the horseman from doing so, and they both experience false meetings with people they left behind.
Finally, in a great and confusing act of sacrifice, Abby trades places with Katrina, in theory because Katrina’s witchcraft is the sort of firepower they would need to prevent the apocalypse, and because Crane so desperately wants her back.
However, the plan backfires as the Cranes, Ichabod and Katrina, now learn the identity of the second horseman: it’s Jeremy, the son that Katrina bore after Crane’s death and of whose existence Crane just recently learned. More than that, twistier still, Jeremy is in fact the sin eater that Crane and Abby encountered to help them.
Since this is a miniseries, I won’t get into it too much.
It is pretty good. Dialogue, primarily the vocabulary and vernacular, is a little iffy at times, but the characters are quite good and the story is a blast. No pun intended (blasting, mining, you get it). The scenery and sets are incredibly well done for Discovery’s first scripted series. Though they’ve got Tim Roth and Sam Shepard to support the cast, the other unknown actors are quite good and, seeing as they’re more the focus of the story, that’s as it should be.
I watched most of the first part, but I missed part two for watching Chicago Fire and I totally missed/forgot part three for watching Nashville. In any case, if you like historical dramas, westerns, or Tim Roth, check it out if you have a chance.
ENCORE: Saturday morning (1/25)! All three episodes. Check your local listings!
When Gina’s apartment gets broken into, Diaz and Santiago investigate. After the investigation turns up a bunch of dead ends, the detectives are ready to give up, but the Captain convinces them that Gina is not being a pain in the ass–she’s just afraid to be in her home alone now.
Peralta, Terry and Boyle are investigating at a gym, and though Boyle and Terry dive right in, Peralta is trying to protect Terry from hurting himself. He doesn’t want the sergeant’s kids to grow up without him, like he grew up without his dad. But once he confronts him and admits why he’s been acting weird, the sergeant sets him right.
It was fun being able to watch this the night it aired! I do miss Agents of SHIELD, but it’s nice to switch things up when shows take a few weeks off!
Just as Raylan and his new gal Allison (Amy Smart) are starting to get cozy in the Marshal Service’s new house at which he is currently residing, the car alarm goes off. Raylan gets up to investigate, finds a guy with a bat, and manages to talk him into leaving. However, though he lies to Allison, not wanting to worry her, he tells Art the truth.
We all know Raylan works on a sliding scale when it comes to the law. He’s not exactly a by-the-book kind of marshal. But it seems like Allison is walking a fine line smoking weed in front of a government agent.
I like Amy Smart and all, but no way does Raylan end up spending too many nights with a girl like that. Beyond that, we learn that the guy with the bat was actually in part after Allison, because she–as a social worker–helped put him in prison and cut him off from his kid.
Raylan doesn’t buy that–nobody gets in prison without doing something on their own to get there–but it does make him question Allison and her motives, even he won’t admit it to anybody. He may be a bit gullible when it comes to women, but he usually works things out before the shit really hits the fan.
Boyd has his plate full, for sure. He’s got Dewey Crowe coming after him, on Darryl’s suggestion, for a hundred grand that was “overpaid” for the whorehouse. He’s got Ava pissed off about still being in prison. He’s got the guy he beat to a pulp out of his coma and talking. And perhaps worst of all, he’s got somebody screwing with his drugs, and consequently, his income.
Though you may not have guessed it, I’m sure it comes as no surprise who’s on the other end of the telephone when Boyd gets a lead off a little blonde prostitute as to who’s been running off his drugs: it’s cousin Johnny. I can’t see this ending well, family or not.
The firehouse has to deal with a blackout and the aftereffects in this episode. Boden invites everybody without power and heat to stay at the firehouse until the lights come back on–seeing as they have their own generator–but when the house learns somebody’s after Kelly, everybody’s on alert.
Detective Lindsay (Sophia Bush from Chicago PD) turns up to help the house find the guy responsible for coming after Severide, and you know, I think Severide may have a little crush on that girl. Not obvious, but you don’t put two good-looking people like that in a scene together with mild tension and purpose and not get them together at some point in the future. Just sayin’.
Otis, Dawson, and Herrmann all have ideas about how Molly’s should be run, and since Shay’s got the deciding vote, they all pile on her with their ideas. Though Shay’s original intention had been to be a silent partner, now that she’s heard everyone else’s ideas, she has one of her own, lesbian night.
Last but not least, I’m starting to worry: Casey’s memory is getting worse–and the only one who knows the extent of it is Kelly, who has also been covering for Casey to the house and to Dawson. To make matters even worse, Casey gets another bump on the head in an altercation with the guy after Severide, which results in a little blood running out of his ear, and he still won’t tell Dawson, convinced, or trying to convince himself, that he’s fine. Good grief, firemen are stubborn!
Recaps from Wednesday and Thursday night, including the premiere of the new Fox show, Rake! Also, catch-ups from what I missed earlier this week are coming, but I wouldn’t expect them before Sunday at the earliest.
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