Doing a narrative of a younger version of a famed older character is a tricky business. Without going into which ones worked and which ones did not, and why, let's just say that some of them, maybe even most of them, did not.
With Joan Ferguson's return to prison imminent, and Ruby Mitchell failing to return from her Day release on time, tensions are running high in Wentworth when episode 8x05, 'Fugitive' begins.
There was no murder in We Hunt Together 1.4. But the build-up to it made for an outstanding episode, since it unveiled and moved forward lots of crucial things.
We learned a lot about our major quarter of characters in We Hunt Together 1.3 on Showtime last Sunday night.
The finale episode to the 12-part series of the Michaela Coel powerhouse, “I May Destroy You,” left most of us nauseous, concerned and on the verge of tears the whole thirty minutes – as per usual. A show so well-crafted and incredibly triggering needed to pack a few final punches before leaving us, its viewers, to shiver in fetal position and contemplate our sense of self until the series is *hopefully* renewed.
Most of Wentworth's population, on both sides of the bars, are still struggling with Joan 'The Freak' Ferguson's miraculous return from the dead when episode 8x05, 'Fallout' begins.
We Hunt Together 1.2 really upped its game.
A different kind of detective show, just on Showtime: We Hunt Together.
After his son's tragic death, a Louisiana pharmacist goes to extremes to expose the rampant corruption behind the opioid addiction crisis. His son: murdered. His town: ravaged by the opioid crisis. This is how one pharmacist fought back.
The Keepers tells the story of Sister Catherine Cesnik, a 26-year-old nun living in Baltimore who was abducted and murdered back in the 1960s. The case was never solved, but was linked to a horrific history of sexual abuse by a chaplain called Father Joseph Maskell
After episode three of Wentworth's eighth season focused mostly on the introduction of hacktivist/legacy character Judy Bryant, the fourth episode was truly an ensemble affair, diving back into the season's other major story lines.
My wife and I binge-watched another two-season U.K. offering from Acorn TV: London Kills. It's been billed as akin to Criminal Minds and Castle, but, episode for episode (five per-season for this mini-series), I liked it better than either of those fine shows. How's that for praise?