"Rogues' Gallery" got off to a rough start with a few awkward bumps, but they were thankfully smoothed out by the end of the episode.
With "Chupacabra," Grimm essentially sent us a holiday card that read, "Seasons greetings from the whole gang! Here's a somewhat depressing ending to carry you into the new year!"
Castiel reunited with his vessel's daughter just in time for Supernatural to abandon us for the holidays. Meanwhile, Dean struggled with his homicidal urges and Sam quietly panicked.
In its two-episode debut, The Librarians introduced a colorful world built on Arthurian legends, the science of magic and the magic of science, ancient rivalries, and a bunch of weirdos who will probably end up saving the world.
Yeah, this episode was a weird one.
There was so much going on in “Highway of Tears” that the case itself seemed more like an afterthought, to the point that the episode as a whole felt a little bit messy.
Despite the bright neon title and ample lulz at Dean's expense, "Girls Girls Girls" returned us to Season 10's larger story.
A league of assassins (the League, perhaps? What do we think?) descended on Wayne Manor, Alfred kicked SO MUCH ASS, and Bruce took off with Selina for a tour of Gotham's seedy underbelly.
As a springboard back into the deep end following last week's lazy river of awesomeness, "Ask Jeeves" was merely fine.
This latest visit to Gotham wasn't nearly as exciting as the ones that preceded it.
"Dyin' on a Prayer" was another non-Wesen/non-Grimm creature feature along the lines of "Volcanalis" but with more heart and more awkwardness (they go hand in hand).
Supernatural's musical 200th episode was a celebration in the purest sense, and the first meta episode about fangirls that didn't leave me feeling like the butt of a mean-spirirted joke.
It was obvious right from the start that "The Mask" was destined to be one of Gotham's more ridiculous episodes... and yet, somehow, it worked.