"About a Boy" was fun, but there just seemed to be something lacking.
While "The Fearsome Dr. Crane" was interesting enough from an origin standpoint, the episode was ultimately notable more for what its characters will become than for what they are now.
"Death Do Us Part" followed up Monroe's ordeal with the Wesenrein and Juliette's horrific Hexenbiest manifestation with... not a lot.
"Enough Is Enough" was fun, but it was also the sort of huge episode that effortlessly alters a show's landscape forever.
Charlie's latest appearance carried on that fine tradition of her story essentially being a more streamlined version of whatever big emotional trauma is plaguing the Winchesters.
Gotham's given us a lot lately, and I still want more.
It's a new year, and that means new and exciting ways to reminding los hermanos Winchester-os that their lives are awful.
Gotham has proved that it's quite comfortable with changing directions fast, a skill that's definitely working in its favor.
Hey, that wasn't half-bad!
"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.