There’s no time to explain! Ok, actually there is, and Jim and A.Ron are here to review this mind-blowing episode. It’s an episode that swings for the fences, will make your jaw drop, and spurs some fan theories. And if you thought the last cliffhanger was intense, just you wait.
The Eiffel Tower is a tourist trap, literally. Some of these characters are getting primed to be zombie feed, so do we invest emotionally? The mule is way more trouble than it’s worth. Daryl struts a catwalk. Do you need more convincing to listen? Get scoop on the wild, wild ride of The Walking Dead: Daryl Dixon with Jim and A.Ron.
At the midpoint of the season, Ahsoka has finally hooked Jim and A.Ron. Sabine can’t be trusted and we all seem to know it except for Ahsoka. Is an orange lightsaber for the chaotic neutral characters? And green dust doesn’t mean someone is dead. We’re gonna need more proof than that. And there’s a spicy feedback section to top it all off.
Hari Seldon’s actions are increasingly suspicious. Psychohistory doesn’t care about love. People are going on conflicting missions. We find out more about the Prime Radiant, but still don’t understand what our solar system is doing here. And Jim and A.Ron are really hoping that Adam Savage is watching this show because he needs to make some of these props.
The crew of the Enterprise needs to clean up a botched mission that violated the Prime Directive. A strange illness passes over them and they rapidly begin to forget who they are. Armed with only base instinct and curiosity, can the crew regain their memory without losing their humanity? And A.Ron would like to point out that Star Trek often has good (and bad) dating advice for young nerds.
It’s a chaotic family reunion to rival all chaotic family reunions. Between the enablers, pacifiers, and people who just can’t be normal, you might have flashbacks to that one traumatic Thanksgiving years ago. And when it becomes too much to bear (ha), the show will give you a break. Put your phone down for this watch, you’ll get so much more.
Have you ever felt blue? Jesse Bruce Pinkman gets dyed blue in Down. The Smurf look is a not-so-subtle nod to the rising tensions between Skyler and Walt and the way in which Jesse himself is feeling. It’s pretty clear by this point in the show that Walt can’t keep his mouth shut, and thereby alienates Skyler. Pete and Courtney call into question Walt and Jesse’s belief that they are owed by their own families. Your hosts will sort through the emotional turmoil in the hardest episode of Breaking Bad to watch.
In this episode of feedback, you’ll get a deeper look into character motives, a possible meaning of the symbol, a guess as to where Javi has been, and more! Can all the strange things in the wilderness be a coincidence? What was the fate of the baby? And can we trust the producers? No, obviously not.
The Misty and Walter storyline is taking a cute turn. It’s also taking a dark turn. Such is the nature of Yellowjackets. As the mysteries pile up, Jim finds some theories he likes. And A.Ron makes a play for some future Internet points. What darkness is hiding behind the beautiful blue eyes of Elijah Wood? And find out about the plot point that Jim considers an intellectual affront.
The Dukes of Hazzard in a very entertaining show that is unfortunately buried underneath multiple layers of Daughters of the Confederacy obfuscation and Hollywood writing room ignorance. Good looking guys and gals tear-assing around the countryside in a classic American muscle car clowning on corrupt law enforcement all while fighting for justice and the underprivileged. What’s not to like? Wait, they’re calling that car the General what now? And what’s that on its roof? Oh. Ah. Okay. Hear us out. We have a plan to save the Duke boys from themselves!