Article by: Anthony Florez Sam: "Hi, Bran." Bran: "Three Eyed Raven." Sam: "...what?" Bran: "I am the all-seeing, all-knowing Three Eyed Raven. And guess what?" Sam: "What?" Bran: "Jon Snow is not, in fact, Jon Snow. His real name is Jon SAND. Because...Dorne. He was born in Dorne and is Rheagar's bastard. I seen's it." Sam: "Actually,
Article by: Anthony Florez Let this be a lesson to the entitled out there, everyone who has been gorging themselves in this incredible age of television, in the time of The Americans, Stranger Things, Patriot, The Man in The High Castle, Legion, The Walking Dead, et al., for everyone who has responded to
Article By: Alice-Ginevra Micheli To say that this season of Sherlock was polarizing is an understatement that might be considered blasphemous by some, and kind by others. After waiting four years, bar the Christmas Special that adorned our screens in 2016, the air was electric with the anticipation from people all over
Article By: Alice-Ginevra Micheli One week before the release of Brit Marling and Zal Batmanglij’s new show, Netflix delivered an enticing and oh-so-short trailer that outlined a haunting new series centered around a blind girl who is found after seven years with her sight restored. That alone had me intrigued, but it
Article by: Anthony Florez Going into Luke Cage I knew it would be missing the brutal, brilliantly choreographed fight scenes of Daredevil and the constant psychological dread of Jessica Jones. I was on the lookout for what was going to be its killer app, its special angle that Marvel's television universe has been doing so well.
Article by: Josh Bradley When Parks and Recreation premiered in 2009, one of the main characters of the ensemble cast was Mark Brendanawicz (Paul Schneider), the City Planner in the fictional Pawnee, IN, and sometimes-love interest to our hero, Leslie Knope (the inexplicably-Emmy-less Amy Poeller). After teasing a romance with Leslie
Article by: Anthony Florez Minor spoilers involving tone and some general stuff... I saw an article the other day that referenced Stranger Things, with the question 'Has homage become a genre of its own?' and it made me hesitate. Then I got defensive because, as will soon become apparent, I am madly in