As a residence, Graceland is different things to different occupants, but the jury's still on out on what it means to Mike.
You know, tearing Louis Litt apart for comedic effect is getting really old, Suits. Weird people are still people.
Annie and Auggie have continued to be that infuriating couple comprised of two individuals who morph into seemingly different people as soon as they declare themselves a "thing."
This was a funny episode, and deep down, Falling Skies is a funny show.
I coulda done without the Law & Order stuff this week, but everything else was great.
"Heat of the Dog" was a rough episode for everyone in the house—but for the first time since the series began, I was actually suspicious of Briggs' motives.
We spoke with the actor behind Agent Tuturro to talk about what it means to be Johnny—both on screen and off—and what the obvious storms on Graceland's horizon mean for Johnny and his housemates.
For me, "The Arrangement" lacked some of the shock and excitement of the game-changing Season 2 opener, but it was by no means a bad start to the season. Ultimately, I think things are gonna get messy—and I can't wait.
"Vamos" signaled a shift in focus—from outside threats like last season's Simon and new girl/obvious villain Lena to the inner workings of a department that's been troubled since the start of Covert Affairs' very first season—and that's a good call.
All in all, "The Pickett Line" was a good Falling Skies episode in that it confirmed some theories, raised some new possibilities, and kept us entertained. However, it was also very silly.