This was an odd episode of Suits, splitting its time between the high-stakes drama of the battle between Mike and Harvey and the goofy theatrical adventures of Donna and Louis. However, it was also an important episode.
Graceland—both the show and the house—is such an amazing hot mess right now.
"Evolve or Die" featured some signature Falling Skies storylines of old, and was generally a good time.
After dangling the threat of the SEC in front of us for the first several episodes of the season, Suits finally brought in the big baddie and made a surprising revelation about Jeff Malone, newest partner to Pearson Specter.
The search for the missing Tinker Bells continues.
A throwback history lesson with Tom and a not-entirely-decisive-but-still-pretty-awesome victory for the humans made "Exodus" an exciting and engaging addition to the series and an appropriate episode to air during the holiday weekend.
Now that Lexie is an active part of the story, what once seemed so obvious isn't actually the case at all.
"Last Minute" moved the series way past its origin story and Kiera trying to get home. Now it's about the nature of time... and the nature of people... and how time can do both terrible and wonderful things to both.
After so much backstabbing and sneaking around, it was a little surprising (and kind of a nice relief) to get away from the angst and just indulge in a straightforward mission in "Tinker Bell."
Mike and Harvey's war is far from over.
Four months after the events of the Season 4 finale, Annie's back in town, back to being blonde, and ready to get back to chasing bad guys in hilariously impractical footwear.
Falling Skies retuned with a solid premiere that offered some old-school comforts and some brave new craziness.
Sometimes I like to pretend that all those awful episodes with Ava Hessington and Darby never happened because almost everything that's transpired since their departure has been delightful.
In "Connects," Briggs went to Mexico to rain some hurt on the cartels, leaving Mike to play den mom to their depressed, gun-toting pack.
All in all, "The Line" wasn't a bad start to Graceland's sophomore season.