Who killed Mrs. DiLaurentis? What's the weather like on Planet Alison? Will Mona's whistle program take off?
I feel like it’s been a while since we’ve had an episode with sequences that were so forced and dialogue that was so inconsistent.
“EscApe from New York” set a fine a table, and it looks like we have quite the season ahead of us.
Just because the Liars can't seem to get to the end of their high-school careers doesn't mean we can't look forward to senior superlatives and quotes while indulging in some speculation over what Season 5 has in store.
Season 2 was better than Season 1, but it never lived up to the promise of what could have been.
Whether they're avowed murderers, closeted murderers, proud adulterers, or just operating in a gray area of what's good for themselves and what's good for the Republic, there isn't a single character on the show who's unfazed by darkness.
The dressed-down "The Break-Up" was the perfect way to end this series, to bookend what Psych was always about: relationships between characters and a boy growing up.
"A Nightmare on State Street" pulled out all the stops that'd previously barred the doors of imagination for the sake of realism, all so we could have an orgy of horror tropes and guest stars.
So, Ali's back. How about that?
Despite their individual histories and the fact that their soul-crushing bully is heavily invested in what Alison does, the Liars continue to want Alison to come back home.
Ezra has a theory, you guys.
For so long, Joel was a rock in constantly troubled waters, staunch in principle and consistent in action. So why is he being such a dick?
... and Aria furied all over Ezra's apartment, through his lamps, into his many leathered seats, and onto his silly hipster typewriter.
It took Aria nearly four seasons, but she finally learned at least half of the truth we all suspected, that Ezra is the creepiest creep who ever creeped.