Vince recognizes his lowered place in the Hollywood firmament, Eric learns that success and loyalty might not go together, and Drama sinks further into his broken-hearted alcoholic haze.
There's a big, shocking, bum-bum-bum reveal at the episode's end, which constitutes a spoiler, so be warned!
Betty is still on a tear. And Don isn't the only guy who gets the heave-ho.
For about three seasons, devoted ‘Office’ fans have been waiting for the shoe to drop on the Pam and Jim relationship, but the perils of their plotline were obvious from the first episode.
It seems our paranoia about this paranormal series might just be on the wane!
“That’s all behind me now,” Sylar tells Claire, “like a long night after a bad taco.” That's right: Season two was like a bad taco.
Vince's star power continues to dim, but Eric starts to shine; Ari enjoys a glorious meltdown, and Drama goes out in flames.
How paranoid are we that this paranormal series will suck? Read on — much is revealed in episode two.
It's judgment day for Nancy. As much as Mayor Esteban wants not to believe that the woman he loves is a snitch, Cesar is hell-bent on finding proof. And he does!
With the title 'Unlike a Virgin,' the second episode of the new season promises — guilt galore? Or pleasure to spare?
Last week, cuckolded comedian Jimmy Barrett told Don and Betty that he knew Don was shtupping his wife. This week, Betty freaks out.
We've watched the show, and we have answers -- and naturally, more questions.
Jenji Kohan has some serious moxie.
This week, Don looks in the mirror and thinks he's figured out what's wrong: That guy would look a lot better in a Cadillac.
This episode, Peggy and Don take their circus act into a hall of mirrors.
Is 13 too young to be having sex? Nancy thinks so.
The escalating nuttiness at home and Peggy's utter placidness in the office seemed just more proof that Peggy is the only other Sterling Cooper employee with anything approaching Don's lockjaw discretion.
She eats some ayawaska, a rocket ship to peyote’s bicycle.
'It's a little quirky to masturbate to pictures of your mother.'
Of course this week the show ditches both Peggy and Pete, while the other admen bring their wives into the ring.
Nancy does what she does best this week: shows impeccable irony in the face of absurd crisis. Sincerity, too.
And so we encounter another smattering of profundities.
The second episode of the most deviously unpredictable show on TV ditched everything already established this season.
The mother-love theme is really growing legs.