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Bridging The Gap VA Family

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Nolan Nguyen
Nolan Nguyen

Season 1 Episode 2 - Episode 2 [WORK]

Every season, GBH Drama prepares to bring you coverage of the latest and greatest in British dramas. This month, we're getting a brand new show from MASTERPIECE: Magpie Murders. Featuring a mystery within a mystery and some truly delightful acting, this series is sure to be your new favorite whodunit. GBH Drama contributor Amanda-Rae Prescott is here to recap the magic as it happens.

Season 1 Episode 2 - Episode 2

Her partner, KJ, mentioned Postpartum Depression several times. Something was happening within her emotionally. She took on a primal countenance throughout the episode as she reached new levels of desperation.

Every season, GBH Drama prepares to bring you coverage of the latest and greatest in British dramas. This month, we're getting a brand new series from MASTERPIECE: Ridley Road. Featuring intrigue, history, and an often overlooked dramatic storyline, this series does not disappoint. GBH Drama contributor Amanda-Rae Prescott is here to recap the magic as it happens.

You will then have to make a decision about who to give the food to. You have a total of four food items, but there are ten survivors to choose from. Depending on who you choose the outcome of the episode may change slightly with different dialogue. It is impossible to give certain characters food, as they will blatantly refuse for several reasons.

The episode winds down with Doug/Carley giving Lee the camcorder, which is now working. It reveals Jolene has been watching them for a long time, particularly looking at Clementine. She's obviously deranged, and claims Clementine needs a mother.

The second episode of the Yellowstone prequel 1923 picks up right where the premiere left off, with Spencer Dutton (Brandon Sklenar) about to become a leopard's late-night snack. During a fast-paced, dimly lit scene punctuated by screams, growls, and gunshots, the hunter is able to down the beast, but not before sustaining a few gangrene-inviting injuries. Sadly his friend and guide is not so lucky, dying soon after the animal brutally attacks him.

The episode closes with another lengthy stretch in Africa, where Spencer is still drinking heavily, this time at a hotel bar. A British woman named Alexandra and her friends approach him and quickly identify him as "the American war hero who kills the man-eaters." Alexandra is clearly growing fond of Spencer, so her fawning friends remind her that she's engaged and whisk her away.

A few other things happened in this episode. We got acquainted with the scandalous "Mrs. Turner," who has yet to be introduced by her real name, Claudine Pascal (Lily Frazier). A performer of some type, she hasn't been back to the States since the war ended. When Nish stumbled upon her on the beach, she taught him some yoga moves. Being the only two people of color in the area, they seem to have formed an easy alliance which is nice to have when so many gawk or turn up their noses.

Still a lot to process, but I felt this episode significantly improved over the debut installment last week. The main characters are beginning to be fleshed out; others relegated to the background were given a voice. I look forward to seeing what will happen on several fronts, particularly Lucian and his love rectangle (or possibly more, if we still think Nish has romantic feelings for Ainsworth as well).

In this episode of Hotel Portofino, Nish embarks on a new relationship, Danioni continues his campaign of blackmail against the Ainsworths, and Lucian and Constance's bond grows deeper.

They all make their way out of the building and look out at the city from a high point, a devastating yet beautiful sight that Ellie is experiencing for the first time at age 14. Joel tells her how all of the infected are connected and that the fungus functions as a sort of wire in a hivemind model, foreshadowing the climax of the episode.

It also looks like she and Bianca will continue to have bad blood through this season. I wonder if Xavier is helping her or he is hiding something. Only time will tell exactly what his deal is, but Wednesday once again delivers another good episode.

Following last week's not-terrible premiere of the final season of "Star Trek: Picard" comes an absolute belter of an episode, which frankly, was enough to make this cynical, tired old Trekkie with a wavering loyalty blubber like a baby. But more on that uncharacteristic emotional outburst later.

But thankfully, improvements over the previous seasons are already evident. The all-new Starfleet uniforms are massively influenced by the Kirk-era movies, with really rather beautiful monster maroon (opens in new tab)-inspired, cross-chest tunic fasteners, along with Beverly Crusher's (Gates McFadden) field jacket that we also saw last week. Plus, the opening credits have been, so far, kept to a minimum, which goes a long way toward quickly establishing a highly dramatic foundation for each episode. And, as we also mentioned last week, the closing theme has more than a nod to the late, great James Horner.

Let's not forget that the first two seasons of "Picard" had both high points and low points. For example, season one started off in an average manner, then peaked with its visit to Stardust City, before dipping its nose and diving for the deck.

Along with wondering if the other remaining cast members' reappearances will be quite so nicely handled, this episode raises a few additional questions. For example, do we think Jack knows his half-brother is an existential being? Will Jean-Luc tell Beverly that, for all intents and purposes, he's actually indestructible? And will we learn how, in such a short space of time, the tranquil life on Nepenthe for Deanna Troi, Will Riker and Kestra seems to have hit hard times?

"Star Trek: Picard" and every episode of every "Star Trek" show currently streams exclusively on Paramount Plus in the US. Internationally, the shows are available on Paramount Plus in Australia, Latin America, the UK and South Korea, as well as on Pluto TV in Austria, France, Germany, Italy, Spain and Switzerland on the Pluto TV Sci-Fi channel.

The Last of Us episode 2 airs in the US on HBO on Sunday, January 22, at 9:00 p.m. ET, 6:00 p.m. PT, and 8:00 p.m. CT. It will also be broadcast at this time around the world in various locations (particularly those with HBO Max).

At Thors' house, Ari, Thorfinn, Ylva and other boys quietly watch Thors and Helga greet Floki and wonder who he really is, while Thorfinn notices that his father seems upset. Floki mentions the English ambush on the bathing Vikings that happened earlier in the episode, and says that many Danes were killed by the English in the Danelaw. He also says that Princess Gunhilde, sister of King Sweyn of Denmark was also killed. Now the king can use the death of his sister as an excuse to start a war with England and Floki says that warriors like he and Thors will play apart of it. Floki says that the Jomsvikings will join the army of Denmark and the invasion of England will begin in spring. Thors tells Floki to do as he wishes and that this small village in Iceland has no concern about affairs of the big countries across the northern sea. Floki says that will not do, as Chief Sigvaldi has ordered the entire Jomsviking fleet to return to Jomsborg; no exceptions, even for a deserter like Thors. This revelation shocks all the children secretly watching. Floki says that Thors is required to participate in the coming battle as a Jomsviking Captain. Thors quietly drinks a cup of mead, while Floki says that the chief is being merciful giving him this offer and after fifteen years, Thors can return to the battlefield with honor. Floki says that Chief Sigvaldi truly values Thors' skill and wants him back. Thors tells Floki that he didn't have to bring a warship just to tell him that and the villagers are afraid. Floki laughs and says that either Thors has changed a lot or maybe this village has. He looks at the boys who have been eavesdropping on his conversation, which causes them to run away in fear. Floki says that the village is peaceful and the children have lived free of war, which earns him a scornful look from Thors.

During its freshman season, HBO's "Westworld" cemented the use of a player piano as one of many iconic features in its ambitious sci-fi/western drama series. Co-creators Jonathan Nolan and Lisa Joy worked with composer Ramin Djawadi to embed anachronistic musical cues into the (mostly) Western setting via the player piano and other soundtrack choices.

The show's first use of a modern song on the player piano happens a little over halfway through the pilot episode. As Maeve is closing up the Mariposa and just before Kissy is taken by William, "Black Hole Sun" plays on the piano.

When we see Dr. Robert Ford's office for the first time, a host in the corner plays "Rêverie" by Debussy. The coding Ford had added to the hosts on the first episode was called "Reveries." This was our first introduction to this very important choice of song (but more on that in a bit).

During the episode's opening scenes with Maeve, "A Forest" plays as she struggles to operate regularly. As is often the case with the song selection, the lyrics to this song were relevant to Maeve's inexplicable experiences of seeing her host-daughter and becoming disoriented.

One of the few examples of a modern song (with lyrics!) playing on "Westworld" happened on the first season finale. When the pervy tech is preparing to have sex with Hector, "Candy Castle" plays in his earbuds.

The host known as Clementine plays this 1920s piano composition during Logan's private demonstration. Later in the episode, Dolores plays this song at James Delos' party after he requests "anything but f---ing Chopin."

We're introduced to a new world styled after colonial India during the cold open of this episode. An instrumental cover of "Seven Nation Army" plays in the background while two new characters flirt over tea.

An instrumental cover of "C.R.E.A.M." (Cash Rules Everything Around Me) was the soundtrack to Akane's tragic dance for the shogun at the end of the fifth episode of season two. The melody was sampled from The Charmel's 1967 song "As Long As I've Got You." 041b061a72


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