Person of Interest "The Devil's Share" Review: Revenge, Redemption, and Resolution

Person of Interest S03E10: "The Devil's Share"

There's a darkness to Person of Interest that lives just under its surface. It's within all of its characters, it's in the writing, it's in the look and feel of the show. That darkness took over "The Devil's Share" like an apocalyptic storm as one of the series' biggest stories came to a thunderous ending in what might be Person of Interest's best episode. "The Devil's Share" was an absolute stunner, the kind of television hour that only comes around a few times a year, and it proved once again that this show does not get the respect it deserves from the mainstream. Though to be fair, let's not forget that Season 3 started with that awful Naval shipmen on parade episode. 

But "Liberty" is a distant memory that we've all erased from our minds thanks to this thrilling three-episode arc that culminated in a smorgasbord of revenge, redemption, and resolution. "The Devil's Share" didn't go how I thought it would, which was something like an hour of John Reese shooting holes in anyone who stood in his way of avenging Carter's death. Instead, the entire team came together to deal with the grief of a lost team member with fury and justice. And in the end, the decisions made by the writers once again proved to be the correct ones for the series. In summary, I LOVED this episode so much that I've petitioned Congress to allow marriage between a man (or woman) and a television episode and I won't stop fighting until it is law. 

And the love began immediately with the opening. Holy. Moly. Set to Johnny Cash's version of Nine Inch Nails' "Hurt," a powerful song that has been overused in other instances but felt perfect right here, we caught up with the aftermath of Carter's death. This was the greatest sequence the series ever put together, a montage full of gravitas and respect for its fallen team member and the varying mindsets of those her death affected. Shaw and Reese hit the streets and wiped the floor with the blood of those who might know Simmons' whereabouts. Finch was torn up inside and wore a look of such grief that I've never seen Michael Emerson emote on the outside. And the pans of Carter's funeral attended by her ex and her son and her coworkers were absolutely devastating. I shuddered inside. That opening left me in ruins that I may never recover from. It was painful. So let's get hurt all over again and watch this perfection one more time, shall we?

From there, "The Devil's Share" became about finding Reese, who was still smartin' from the bullets he took from Simmons. There was a massive manhunt for Simmons from both sides of the law, but all the U.S. Marshals, Russian mobsters, and vengeful cops looking to get payback for one of their own were nothing compared to a pissed-off Reese. He was bleeding, unshaven, unkempt, and his trademark dress shirt was even wrinkled! This was a version of Reese that only poked his head out every once in a while. But for all the focus on finding Reese and the fear of what this out-of-control tall, dark, and deranged man could do (and he showed us a glimpse in that ridiculously awesome takeover of the hotel Quinn was being held), the episode really wasn't about him. It was about everyone.

Peppered throughout the episode were flashbacks to big moments in the characters' lives when they opened their souls, were faced with ugly truths, and confronted past actions. There was Finch, speaking with a shrink and giving birth to the idea of using The Machine in Nathan's honor out of guilt for what he had inadvertently done to him:

There was Shaw, getting kicked out of medical school for not exhibiting proper bedside manner because she ate energy bars while breaking bad news to patients:

There was Reese taking a verbal beating from an Army higher-up who said he was too soft. Of course, Reese was there as part of a larger operation to take out the officer for selling intelligence to the Chinese:

And there was my favorite of the bunch, Fusco getting his head shrunk by a mandated police psychologist about the shooting of a drug dealer. Except Fusco didn't need his head straightened out because he killed that kid on purpose. Because that scum killed another cop. He was a total badass in this scene, referencing the episode's title–The Devil's Share–as karma for the kid.

Each character shined in these sessions with faceless interrogators, highlighting the curses they're saddled with, and for a few, the curses they'd have to confront in their pursuit of vengeance. Finch was overridden with guilt from Nathan's death, so much so that he'd do anything to honor him. Shaw's inability to connect with others ruined a promising career as a doctor, though it made her a perfect assassin. Reese was reprogrammed as a killing machine for others and was trying to amend that by fighting for what's right. And Fusco's best intentions as a cop and friend turned him toward a dark place.

But only one team member was able to turn things around in "The Devil's Share," and that was Fusco. It was shocking that it wasn't Reese who would take down Simmons given the attention that was put on Reese's revenge plan, but that's what makes Person of Interest so sharp. Instead, the honor went to Fusco, who beat the crap out of Simmons at the airfield Simmons was planning to fly to freedom from. And instead of acting out his old mistakes again, Fusco cuffed Simmons and turned him in. Though the guy is a lovable lug, Fusco has always been attached to HR and his past as a dirty cop. But Fusco hauled Simmons into the precinct as a hero, completely absolving himself from his past sins and ending all doubt about his ability to stay on the good side of things.

It was a perfect wrap to Fusco's history, and a fitting way to usher in the new Fusco, the man who will succeed Carter as the team member on the inside of the police force. Finch told John that killing these bad guys wouldn't honor Carter, who sacrificed so much to make these men accountable legally. John didn't listen as squeezed the trigger of an empty gun a few times (badass!), but Fusco did. The team may all be championing the same cause, but the moral paths they're taking to get there are varied and complex. Their hats are all a different shade of white. Remember when this was just a show about a computer that helped a billionaire and an ex-Army guy catch bad dudes?

But hey, Person of Interest couldn't let Simmons off with a trial or prison sentence. It would be Elias who would finish off Simmons as the filthy cop lay in his hospital bed. Technically, Elias had his henchman do it while he watched, but po-tay-to, po-tah-to. And this was the best way everything could have turned out. Revenge was achieved with Simmons' death, redemption was Fusco's for honoring his dead partner's wishes and severing ties with his sordid past, and resolution was finalized with the end of HR. 

You might be tempted to compare the last two excellent episodes of Person of Interest and try to rank them against each other, but don't! Can't they both be great? They were each fantastic in their own way, and played off each other. "The Crossing" needed "The Devil's Share" just as badly as "The Devil's Share" needed "The Crossing." Whereas "The Crossing" played out more like an action-packed mystery, "The Devil's Share" was more psychological and dark. I'll take either of them over any other network drama currently on the air.



NOTES OF INTEREST

– The cinematography and direction of "The Devil's Share" was the best the show has ever looked. That sequence just inside the hotel with the strobing lights gave me epilepsy but it was so worth it. 

– I didn't talk much about Root in the body of the story but boy do we have lots to talk about here. Given the way she's been used this season and because she is the greatest thing ever (<3 <3 <3 <3 <3) it's not surprising that Person of Interest found a way to tangle her into the team. She'll never fully be trusted, and rightfully so because she's a crazy bitch, but she's invaluable to the team. She's essentially a walking, talking representation of The Machine, and as a disciple of old nuts-and-bolts, she's practically sworn to do its bidding. That almost makes her harmless as long as she sticks with her main directive and as long as The Machine never wishes harm upon Reese, Finch, and Shaw and recognizes them as its protectors. And now she's sticking around Finch's library. "We have a larger fight ahead of us," Root said to Finch. "I think we should be together when that begins. Don't you?" The way Person of Interest has structured itself, that fight could be one of many things. Is it against Control and the mystery woman in the government? Is it against that hacker collective? Is it against stupid Norwegian viral music videos? 

– Fusco, seeing Root in the car with him: "You know, if you had told me about the carpool arrangements, I would have drove separately." And har har Fusco was named after Lionel the lion cub.

– Shaw, watching Root shoot up the joint: "Okay, that was kinda hot." Yeeeeeeup.

– The episode began and ended with a machine. The opening showed Reese's heartbeat on a monitor, the ending showed Simmons' flatline. The Machine... so instrumental in life and death.


Comments (466)
Submit
Sort: Latest | Popular
Mar 25, 2016
Just rewatched this. Still such an awesome episode!
Reply
Flag
Jan 02, 2014
I just watched episodes 6-10 altogether,and have no idea what I feel: sad, amazed, relieved, entertained, all sorts of feelings are kinda mixed up.. every single detail was so well thought, I kinda gave a standing ovation at the end of 10th episode to the writers and actors.. serialized shows cannot get better than this. period.

it was great thinking to include Carter's ex to the story so that we would know the kid would be taken care of -and why he was ex to begin with, which showed the impact of Carter in everyone's lives.. if it were Fusco, the kid would have been left alone, and much more devastating.. plus he needed to come back as a hero and redeem his past..

the final speech of Elias.. could easily be in the top 10 of "the best monologue/speech" I have heard in entire TV history.. the way he got things done, the way ended simmons, it was spotless by all means..

the speech Fusco delivered to Simmons.. not only the beating was extremely cathartic, it was so touchy.. in the previous episode we learned how Carter altered Reese's and his ex-husband's life.. and here we learned how he changed Fusco, and how much Fusco really loved and appreciated her. His facial expression in the funeral was pure pain and his anger, we gotta love angry Fusco as much as we love angry Reese.

the kiss.. oh that kiss.. I have never seen something lacking so much chemistry (I had to say it) yet being so meaningful..

Shaw's choice.. and her way of expressing it to Fusco.. that was another epic moment and speech.. and him breaking loose after so much torture.. that face when he stangled that bastard.. god, I love this show.. I really do..

Root's return to imprisonment.. so creepy, yet so unpredictable.. in any other show, she would be a loose cannon.. and Finch, locking her up again.. that was also very unpredictable.. any other person would let her free..

the sadness of Carter when her rookie partner died.. how bad she tried to save her (and the entire scene in the prev episode where she nicely handled his gun, than killed a man with it, and made him her bitch.. that also was such a great turn of events..

everything about these past episodes should be added to the hall of fame and epicness of TV.. those who dont watch it, dont know how much they miss.. the only thing I found missing these for the team asking help from previous numbers.. but maybe such move is hold for the season finale, who knows.
More+
7
Reply
Flag
Dec 29, 2013
I've always liked this show, but these last few episodes have blown me away. It's great to find so many people who share the passion for this show and its characters. Couldn't stand Root until she teamed up with Shaw, now there is some sympathy for her. I guess this is what the writers want and it probably won't last. But at the moment she is the most powerful force on the block. She knows everything that is about to happen and that makes her unstoppable. At least she is using her powers for good, but there has to be a payoff for her down the line. AWESOME!!
2
Reply
Flag
Dec 15, 2013
Just saw this episode. I was blown away by the ending and Elias' speech about how Carter was civilized and couldn't do the things that needed to be done (i.e. kill Simmons), but he and Simmons were 'outliers', who did what civilized men couldn't do. Powerful.
8
Reply
Flag
Dec 04, 2013
They chose actors with REALLY good voices for the four conversation scenes. Those dialogues were insanely greatly written and acted. The actors read the lines perfectly and the way they played with light and shadow was simply amazing.

In fact the whole episode was extremely spectacular when it comes to visuals. Scratch that, when it comes to everything!
19
Reply
Flag
Dec 03, 2013
Small point, Shaw said Reese did not smoke when they found the body of the lawyer. He smoked a cigar when playing Poker with Zoe in a series 2 episode that I saw by chance last night
1
Reply
Flag
Dec 02, 2013
What happened to this show? How did it suddenly become SOOO good? Sure, POI has always been better than most of the shows out there, but the last season and the first 3 episodes of this season lacked something. I always felt like the show was becoming more and more generic and uninteresting compared to season 1. I don't know what they did but this show is now better than it ever was before.
13
Reply
Flag
Dec 02, 2013
Did anyone else noticed that Simmons bought a Canadian passport ?
4
Reply
Flag
Dec 02, 2013
Yes! I thought "No, we don't want him". I knew he wouldn't make it, but did he actually think he could hide from Reese up here? Simmons wasn't very bright :)
4
Reply
Flag
Dec 02, 2013
In a weird way, I almost felt bad for Simmons, not as bad as I felt for all the poor thugs leading their way to him, but hey. You knew he was going to die. You knew it would be violent and painful. You just didn't know who was going to do it. At best, you knew it probably wouldn't be Finch, but even then, you didn't know if maybe Finch wouldn't have just let it happen.
4
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
Amazing. Best POI episode - in its history. Beyond Emmy Award.

TIM - Best review written by Tim Surette.
12
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
Root being a total badass, Fusco having the cahones of bowling balls, John being as dark as the night and one of the best cold openings since Breaking Bad....pretty much perfect episode
10
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
It was very special that bthe writers not only closed Carter's story, but also took her son serious. Most series just don't mention the kids anymore as they seem to think it's an unintersting side story. I applaud to the writers that they introduced the father a few episodes ago and give room for a story where the kid woukd be taken care of and there would be a mourning family.
10
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013

P.S - It is no longer a suspicion; I am most definitely in love with Amy Acker!
6
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
That....was.....incredible!
This might be me going overboard and hyperbolic in the fresh buzz and wake of watching this episode for the first time a few minutes ago, but, to me, that was almost Breaking Bad level of quality. If anyone had told me a little while ago, that Person of Interest would bring a tear to my eye like only Breaking Bad, out of any movie of TV show, has before, I would have laughed. No longer. Numerous times throughout the episode, I was taken to that emotional edge, but when Fusco confronted Simmons and delivered the speech about Carter saving him, I completely lost it.
9
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
totally agree, it was up with Br Ba. all boxes were ticked. excellent!
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
this was the BEST episode ever,if u didnt think that you are fuckin stupid i love this show,was this the season finale?whens it comming back anyone?
8
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
It will come back on 17th December for 1 episode then there will be break and will resume in January, there will be 23 episodes this season and would end most likely in May.
2
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
Question:
Since Quinn's probably going to end up in roughly the same boat Elias was in (ie, consuming >$30,000/yr of government funds with no perceivable benefit to taxpayers, given how many strings he continues to pull and crimes he continues to orchestrate) and Carter died carrying that damn, old Hero Ball (considering how many heroes have wrapped themselves around it over the decades, it probably would've given her a fatal case of MRSA if Simmons hadn't shot her first), do you think that maybe--just maybe--the right way for Carter to take down Quinn was actually the "wrong" way?

Aw, who am I kidding? I mean, when you balance the life of a murderous, criminal overlord like Quinn against the life of a dedicated cop/single mother, the safety of New York's law-abiding citizens, and the prevention of massive public corruption, there really is no contest is there?

:sigh: I love Person of Interest, but I'm really, really, REALLY tired of fiction proving Stalin right.
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
Reese was a beast!! and loved the "shit's about to go down" beat
9
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I've just seen all three episodes altogether and just one word comes to mind: AWESOME!!!!
Above all of the characters (all were fantastic) I loved Fusco in The devil's share. His speech to Simmons was heartbreaking and a tribute to his partner and her influence on him.
I will miss Carter and I was pissed too when she was killed. It was a great character but the awesomeness of PO is that the next hour was even better than the former and everything was so well devoloped that even though I will miss and I missed Carter I kind of feel that everything makes sense and her demise will improve the characters and the series.
16
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Hmm, just realized that Reese's face has been publicized to every criminal, and might as well have been tweeted to the world. Surly everyone will recognize him walking down the street from now on. How will that pan out in future episodes (perhaps he should ditch his suit and blend in with the hoodies?)
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I believe there was a bounty on Reese, but now HR is gone, there's no point in killing Reese.
2
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I agree. No point in killing him (even if you could). The crooks of New York only knew him as 'the man in the suit'. Elias knew what he looked like, but no one had any pictures. All crooks have one now. He couldn't walk down any street without someone recognizing him. Surely that would put his clandestine operational ways to an end. I am looking forward to seeing how the writers work around that (or incorporate it into the story).
2
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
I was thinking the same thing. There will be no more confusion--and therefore hesitation--over what he is doing when he walks into a building. They will know straight away what he is there for and, mostly likely, attack. Thus robbing him of his frequent element of surprise. I just hope the writers have noted this and don't just skip over it.
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
Plus, wouldn't they have distributed it amongst police officers as well, when setting up road blocks, not just the crooked ones. Obstacles should definitely arise from this.
1
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Loved it. The quality of the series gets better and better. But, hey. Thats me :-)
3
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I know I'm in the minority here and that's fine but I was so disappointed in this episode. While the flashbacks revealed a lot about the characters, they were a little boring to me. Since I'd been expecting Reese to get revenge, I really felt let down the whole time. And I can't stand Root. Every time I see Amy Acker's little beady eyes, I roll my eyes. She's not believably evil or bad ass or even threatening. I find her completely annoying.

One of the things I did love, however, was Fusco beating the crap out of Simmons. I still wish he would have shot Simmons in the knee caps or something! I understand what they were trying to do by having Fusco arrest Simmons in Carter's honor... but I felt really let down because I was expecting Quinn or Simmons (or BOTH) to have a fatal meeting with Reese. I was yelling at my TV when Elias did what I needed our main guys to do: Get revenge.

I hope Root gets killed off by the end of the season. I don't think I can take much more of her. As it is, I feel like turning off the show when I have to see her, which is so sad because POI is my favorite show right now.
More+
8
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
On Root, well, that's your opinion. There's nothing objective about your criticism & thats fine; there doesn't have to be. You can choose to not like Acker's look but does it not fit the character? No. Beady eyes aren't something rare to a cyber-terrorist type of character. Does she project without conviction? How about the tone? EXACTLY how should it be different as to be believably evil?

I feel a similar way you do about Root, but for Shaw. She's ruined many parts of many episodes for me and it goes beyond mere opinion. Her presence cheapens the story-lines and cinematography. The actress's size and inability for action make her one of the most incredulous characters I've ever seen. Sarah Shahi/Shaw is quite the forced casting/writing by Nolan or whomever.
1
Reply
Flag
May 23, 2015
"On [Shaw], well, that's your opinion. There's nothing objective about your criticism & that's fine. . ." I beg to disagree: Sarah Shahi is superb casting -- a female version of Reese, slowly discovering genuine emotions other than negative ones. slowly learning to trust, slowly coming to life emotionally. We have some ideas about how Reese shut down after his love died and the CIA betrayed him; we're learning some things about Shaw and the probable genesis of her dour persona, which also includes betrayal. They make excellent foils for one another, both being soft-voiced, prone to ironic understatement, and quite competent physically. [Incidentally, if Shaw were "incredulous," that would mean that she was unwilling or unable to believe or understand things. What did you mean?]
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
root's badass,and hotttt
10
Reply
Flag
Nov 30, 2013
Agree to disagree
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
This show always delivers, but this episode was above and beyond!!! I almost forgot how pissed I was that Carter died, but now I think it was for the greater good. I agree that this is the best hour drama on television right now. Keep it up POI!!!!!
16
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Oh, and the lighting was exceptional. One of my favorite scenes (among many) is Reese's flashback with the overhead lighting that cast shadows over his eyes and cheeks, making him look skeletal.
14
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
OK, music. On the long trip to/from Thanksgiving, I was doing some thinking about the music in this episode and the entire show. While "Hurt" for the opening montage was great and the original music for the series is excellent, my favorite is The Who's Eminence Front as Reese struts down the hallway in Prisoner's Dilemma (2x12), followed by Unkle's When Things Explode at the end of Number Crunch (1x10). I think of Eminence Front as Reese's theme song.

Wouldn't it be interesting to hear what the actors think their characters theme songs are?

What are your favorites?
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I love the music on this show (hence my username) and have bought most of the songs featured as well as the soundtrack. My favourite song is Revenge by Danger Mouse & Sparklehorse from Many Happy Returns. I also like Future Starts Slow by The Kills from Relevance, Heron Blue by Sun Kil Moon featured in the 3 arc montage (although not used on the show), Live with Me by Massive Attack, the 3 songs by UNKLE (Lonely Soul, Burn My Shadow & When Things Explode), The Truth (feat. Roisin & J-Live) by Handsome Boy Modeling School from Ghosts and so many more.
7
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Revenge is Reese's theme song for this episode:

Pain, I guess it's a matter of sensation
But somehow you have a way of avoiding it all
In my mind I have shot you and stabbed you through your heart
I just didn't understand, the ricochet is the second part

'Cause you can't hide what you intend
It glows in the dark
Once you've sought the path of revenge
There's no way to stop
And the more I try to hurt you the more that it hurts me
3
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Only quibble I had was with Fusco's monologue after the fight with Simmons. A bit too melodramatic. It's the only thing really (well, I wish they had used NIN's original version of Hurt; they always use Johnny Cash's versions, sadly).
All in all, I loved this, baby.
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013

4
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
This is what awesome looks like.
13
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
I LOOOOVED THIS EPISODE! It had me at 'Hurt', but so well written & acted throughout that it just got better and better.

Shame to lose Carter, but her death is the catalyst to move the show on. Each character has subtly shifted since the beginning - Reece has thawed, Shaw is the new Reece, Lionel the new Carter and Root has taken over some of Finch's role as the machine's handler. It could go any way now!

I particularly love Sarah Shahi in this season, she's a fabulous actress and the character is so fascinating and intense.
17
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Unlike many other shows, in the third season, Person Of Interest has developed itself into something more complex, more interesting, better than the previous seasons (I could make such a long list of shows doing the opposite, but I just mention Homeland). Adding more characters to the main force that does not put into shadows the man in the suit and the man with the glasses, but instead the new people made those two even better. Letting Fusco get all the attention and do the heavy lifting these last two ep is a dare move from the writers and one that I applaud. Loud. Fusco is a hero now, and I love it.
It is a shame that Carted had to die, but this is drama, not comedy, and people die. I´ll miss her, and her relation with the team. But Ruth is pointing out that there is a mayor threat ahead, so we will get a new story now, and move on with the show. But to make it short, PoI is becoming one of the best shows on TV, at least among those I watch.
15
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Tim, i wholeheartedly agree with pretty much everything you said but I have one bone to pick with you. You have given Kevin Chapman nowhere near the credit he deserves for this episode. He was epic. Every each one of Fusco's monologues was delivered with such passion and gravitas and these were mostly channelled through the actor's eyes. Literally, every time Fusco opened his mouth this episode (especially the shrink scene and at the airport with Simmons) I could *not* take my eyes off of Chapman's eyes. There was such a dark power there that it made me catch my breath. I'm not sure I have ever seen better acting. This. Was. Godlike.
27
Reply
Flag
Dec 04, 2013
Thank you so much for saying this. Kevin Chapman does both comedy and drama beautifully. He created a fully human character in Fusco, with weaknesses and strengths. I started watching the show because of Michael Emerson, but it's Chapman who has impressed me the most.
3
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
agreed, always thought Fusco was interesting, but this ep he was awesome and badass!
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I agree with you about Chapman. He is definitely underrated and under-used. Maybe now that Carter's story is finished, he will have more opportunities to shine.
7
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Before I deep my thoughts into the episode, I just want to say this: Now Point of Interest have a 5 members team equally good to Marvels Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Don't even bring Agents of Shield to this. It doesn't deserve it.
13
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I agree! I was just trying to point out (maybe in a silly way) how PoI went from two people team to now five people team
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Maybe 4,5. :)
I don't think we'll see much of Root on the stand alone episodes.
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Yes, with the dog is five and a half ;)
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Wait... should I count the dog?
1
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Going into this episode, I had very high expectations, since it was the mid-season finale, was the end of a great 3 part story arc, and because it would be dealing with the aftermath of Carter's death. That said, the episode still managed to exceed my expectations, and become my favorite POI episode (which is saying a lot).

At the beginning of the season, my biggest issue was that Shaw's introduction into the group threw off the great group dynamics. But after 4 or 5 episodes, they've really started finding the perfect balance between the characters, and this episode was possibly the best example of that. Going into the episode, I expected it to be a mostly Reese-centric episode, with him releasing his inner Jack Bauer on Simmons' ass. Of course, we got plenty of that great Reese badassness, but every other character had their moments to shine as well, and I think that's what helped push this episode to a higher level that even I expected it to be. I loved the opening montage, showing how each character was dealing with Carter's death, while also introducing the main plot of the episode. And the flashbacks did a great job of emphasizing just how far each character has (or in some ways, haven't) come since their pre-pilot days, which made their actions in this episode that much more meaningful. As for the main part of the episode, my favorite parts were the whole part with Reese going after Quinn, Fusco's scene with Simmons, and then Elias' scene at the end, although there were plenty of other great moments throughout.
More+
21
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Being a Science Fiction fan I loved last season focus on The machine and its fight to be free of its chains (the man tipped memory was a must), but the last episodes were fantastic and I hope that we'll get more stories with our bunch of psychopath (Reese, Root, Shaw, Elias are clearly psychos, while Fusco certainly has a murderous side).
I hope Elias will have more story lines.
12
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
"I hope Elias will have more story lines."

Same here. He's been on the sidelines for far too long, and now that HR is down, and he's not being held on a leash by Carter, I hope this means he'll get back to business. And now that he has been on more friendly terms with Finch and Reese, and has spent time with Carter, I think his return would be more interesting than ever.
9
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
After prison break, which i loved, i didnt know where i was goign to getting another series which could give me the same love...well along comes this show and i cant get enough....it is too good everythign about it is brillaint

credit to the show it really picked up after for a slow start..


arghhhh things are getting interesting!!!
3
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Did you love all of Prison Break?
Reply
Flag
Dec 09, 2013
yes and no...overall definitely. Season 4 dragged a little.
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
24 was the action show that I loved the most. Sure, it had its weaker storylines, especially in later seasons, but the action was so tense and well written that I couldn't help loving it to the end, and I can't wait for its revival. But as Person of Interest developed, it started reaching 24 levels of excitement for me (albeit, usually with a very different type of action story), with much fewer weak stories mixed in. The storylines, the characters, the cinematography are all so great. I also think it's easily the best mixture of stand-alone episodes and bigger storylines out of any of the shows I watch (and I've seen a lot of shows), which is part of the reason I'd rank it above Fringe in my JJ Abrams rankings (though I'd still put Lost as #1).
6
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
I saw all of the 24 seasons. but after the third one it was apparant that they used the same formula over and over agaian. It meant that you kenw that the directions he was going would implode and the new one would be the right one etc. That made it less interesting for me as I knew I was being folled as a viewer. But in general, it stayed joyful to watch, even after the first series that were groundbreaking..
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
As amazing as I thought pretty much everyone was in this episode, special props must go out to Kevin Chapman who brought his A++-game and nearly broke my heart several times throughout. (His speech to Simmons about the difference Carter had made to his life literally brought tears to my eyes.)
20
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Still missing our dear Joss (why didn't you wear a goddamn vest, Carter?! Or got John a bulletproof suit?!). So much, in fact, that I wasn't even able to comment on last week's heart-wrenching episode due to some nasty stomach virus that attacked me soon after I'd watched Carter fade away. At least I hope it was just a coincidence...

This was so much more than just your typical run-off-the-mill revenge episode. And I wouldn't expect anything else from POI. There were quite a few unusual elements contained in this midseason finale: the opening montage of scenes - powerful in their own right, yet further heightened by the accompanying music; the flashbacks that dealt not with one, but with four people; the new dynamics at play. The show continually continues to grow and surprise, and it feels like a very natural evolution.

Reese was awesome all around at his revenge-driven quest. Crashing people's cars, throwing people off the roofs, hitting people, "blowing up" people. Part of me was rooting for him to shoot Quinn. But, it's good that he had friends to count on in his moment of need. John is not so good at taking care of himself.
Who would've thought that Shaw would be capable of ultimately showing more restraint than Reese did (I still appreciated the moments where she didn't!). Perhaps Finch has more of an influence on her than it seems on the surface.
Fusco has really seen a lot of development. In a way it felt fitting that he would be the one to apprehend Simmons. I'm not sure if I managed to fully buy into him winning the brawl against the Big Bad CoP, but I'll let it slide. He deserved a personal victory.

Root was one of the highlights of the episode for me. She has such complicated relations with everyone on the team, and especially with Finch. Last time it became evident that he was becoming genuinely jealous and more insecure of her special connection to the Machine. This time his regret at not taking her up on her offer sooner seemed to take hold. Doubting himself, yet all the while still being afraid of what might happen if Root gets out of control. Which is a very valid question.

I think Elias is my personal hero for taking out Simmons. He had his reasons for doing so, and he followed his specific code of conduct. Not like anyone would shed a tear for the corrupt cop anyway.

I also appreciated how all the flashbacks shared a similar framework. Dimmed rooms, hidden faces of the people "interrogating" our characters, the curious glimpses into their souls that we could take away from these scenes. It worked very well.

Carter's influence shined throughout this hour. Affecting each person in a different way, but she has affected them all the same. Really gonna miss having Joss around - it's not a loss that would be easy to recuperate from. She is gone, and the HR chapter comes to a close.

Not sure if this was the best that Person of Interest had to offer to date, but it was definitely among the strongest. An incredibly strong first half of the season, with only a couple of less-than-stellar episodes. Looking forward to seeing what else looms on the horizon. And if the release dates are to be believed, we won't even have to wait painfully long (I was expecting January at the earliest). Not that those 3 weeks won't be painful at all, of course.


More+
16
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Brilliant episode!

@Tim - I thought Reese's gun didn't fire because of being soaked in blood.....

The way Fusco dealt with it was so well done. Reese was good but predictable, Finch, Shaw and Root the same. But perhaps they needed to be predictable.

I loved the way the whole funeral and initial fall out was dealt with as a montage to music. Clever clever clever!
9
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
They blew the lid off that episode – one of the best all-American comic book vernissages in recent history. The episode intro was the sort of clip where even non-viewers of the series wouldn’t have to know what the hell was going on in order to recognise its artistic merit. And maybe that was just the point.

So far, the series has been interesting, more than good – the kind of interesting that’s potent enough to make you forget how plastic the characters really are. The problem that this series has isn’t so much that it’s failing to appease its core audience, it’s that it's sandwiched between genres; and while the producers can dig it, and a devoted audience can dig it, what it tends to do is confuse everyone else. Viewers start to feel close to the characters because it’s a story well told, but one can’t ever dismiss the lingering sentiment that it’s action figures trying to play Dostoevsky, and at some point, they manage to produce a bizarre blend of Serpico, the Avengers, the Dark Knight and Oldboy. And while this tweaks the sensitive spot in my cortex for each of those genres, it’s the sort of blend that is going to turn more reality show/celebrity chef/Big Bang Theory viewers off than it’s going to turn Arrow/Walking Dead/Homeland viewers on. It’s solidly back into Whedon Firefly territory, which is reason to be ecstatic with a dose of despair – perhaps this time the audience will love it before it gets cancelled.

Punching into a season-ending episode with a four-minute rock video montage, lacquered with one of the sweetest songs of a generation, is a classy move to face smack all those viewers who ‘gave it an episode’ but didn’t bite. It’s the kind of cocky confidence that emblazes the hood ornament of this Chevy El Camino “Ultimus” of a series into your brain and kicks the series into another season on strong footing – where the story can develop into its potential.

But where can it develop? They’ve just kissed goodbye to one of the classiest actresses of the series (that relationship was never really taken seriously by anybody), taken down the king pin nemesis, and redeemed their status in the city as civil-minded vigilantes - it’s hard to imagine where the story has left to go. On the other hand – Root’s new relationship with the computer has made her a proper superhero hand-of-god; Carter’s old CIA partner is back from the dead and bent on revenge (but really, for what?); then there’s Finch, the voyeuristic not-dead husband; a villain who started off too likably but is beginning to show indications of proper evil; and a computer that is now a living intelligence watching over a metropolis (why is the computer morally conscious in it’s omniscience?) - there’s still a few reasons to go on.

The scriptwriters seemed to have changed gears somewhere after the first few episodes of the third season and are winding up towards something with a bigger brain for season four. The summation of the episodes of a very uneven series thus far seems to have reset the clock – and with a [re] starting place of some solid backstory and a cult following, that doesn’t seem like such a bad thing.

The writers and producers have just doubled down on this series with a teaser that hints at greatness - a heavy burden for the writers to bare, as the team is stacked with lots of goodies, but not a lot of inspired baddies (a similar episode to this one for the baddies would be a good start). I think they might just have the panache to pull it off; and if they do, it will be one hell of a season 4. If they don’t, the show will quickly become irrelevant.

But please – no more fake beards on horse-drawn buggies and, for the love of god, do something about Finch’s hair.
More+
6
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Was one of the best episodes i have ever seen from any series!!
8
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
I can't be the only person who's realistic about the quality of shows from an objective standpoint. This episode was definitely above average, cheesy intro (quality cheesy, mind you) notwithstanding. But let's be honest, tossing around superlatives like "best" and "greatest," or bestowing accolades akin to the pantheon of arts are inherently disingenuous. I don't disagree that this was certainly a quality episode, but there are better shows that have done it better. And I don't mean to direct this at any of the comments or their posters below, but the writer of the review who has used similar grandiose praise for incredibly substandard television like Revolution.

It makes sense for passions to run high in the comments section, and for opinions to ignore reality. But the review should at least remain somewhat grounded. The writing and directing was, as usual, standard. This episode did shine in its acting, however.

Having said all that, my favorite part were the last few scenes of the intro. James Caviezel IS a good actor. I've been waiting to see his character be motivated by something primal. I think it's where his character should be more often. It's what brings him closest to his comic book counterpart -- the Bat.
More+
7
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
You can't just override other people's opinions by saying you are the only one being objective. I thought Tim's review was quite fair - you may have found his observations effusive but personally they resonated with me and I found myself agreeing with practically every word.

Also, just because a reviewer likes a show that you don't (and I agree, Revolution was abysmal), it doesn't mean that they don't have the ability to make valid points about a totally different show. Like your opinions, they are subjective. One can only ever give a personal response to art, and therefore I hardly think it is appropriate to say that people's comments are disingenuous. Do you really think the feelings of these posters are insincere? I personally agree with you that Jim Caviezel is a good actor, but that is again a subjective opinion. You say you are a big fan of words and their definitions, and that is reflected in your voluble responses, but being verbose doesn't make your point of view more valid than that of others.
16
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I explained that the comment area is designated for passions. I didn't say they were insincere. I simply believe that passion can often stem from a source of favoritism where art is concerned. And in doing so, opinions are formed from subjective means and not so much from the objective, technical realm. This distinction is equally important. Nowhere did I mention yours, or others', opinions were disingenuous. Only the reviewer's who's responsibility it is to remain objective. It is a profession, to be a reviewer. Otherwise, what TIm does is no different than what you and I are doing, and therefore, deserve a paycheck too. ;-)
2
Reply
Flag
Dec 06, 2013
"Nowhere did I mention yours, or others', opinions were disingenuous."

In your earlier post you wrote: "tossing around superlatives like "best" and "greatest," or bestowing accolades akin to the pantheon of arts are inherently disingenuous". Many comments made by fans of the show said just those things so, whether it was your intention or not, that was most certainly the implication.

A reviewer can only give their opinion. I actually do receive a paycheck for reviewing in a different sphere and I don't think good reviews are borne out of the objective and technical. Usually art is incredibly subjective - an actor may move me and you may think they are awful, a painting may be a masterpiece but there are still those who do not like it. If reviewers stuck to the technical only how do you know how the art made them feel? And when you feel differently that is where debate is generated. What you suggest makes a good review is terribly prescriptive.


2
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
The beautiful idea lots of subjective people have is that their opinion is objective and thus the right one. As they are sure because they blieve they have the conviction they are right. F.i. in politics. People from either side of the spectrum believing that their solution on a problem is going to solve it. They say they have the real, objective solution but it is only a subjective one, based on their own believes. Objective means that everyone can agree on it being true. On any POI review, people will agree and others will disagree as they see it the same or in another way. Feelings, emotions, believes etc. are never objective and always subjective.
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
I'm not talking about feelings,emotions or beliefs where the professional reviewer is concerned. Those virtues are for us to enjoy and debate about.
1
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Having seen the episode several times, I can honestly say that Tim's superlatives were actually...accurate. POI has consistently presented good writing and acting. But these last three episodes stand out by a mile. And they deserve every superlative out there. POI set a tough standard to follow. Those (unnamed) better? shows will be hard pressed to come close, let alone beat.

Just because Tim has enjoyed Revolution doesn't mean he isn't right about POI.
12
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Perhaps not, but I was making an observation about how willing and free he is with praise. Personally, I'm a big fan of words, and I believe they each have unique definitions for a reason. I like to think that we could be a little more responsible with them. That's not to say the posters below can't be ecstatic about things, but Tim is a paid opinionist. I like to be an idealist, what can I say!
1
Reply
Flag
Dec 03, 2013
Well, I guess it's a good thing that you're not running the "Opinionists' Guild." Wait, you aren't, are you?
By the way... if you're a big fan of words, I think you might want to give some thought to your definition of "cheesy."
Reply
Flag
Dec 03, 2013
Would "corny" be a better descriptor? I didn't hate the intro. In fact, I mentioned it held the best aspect of the episode right at the end with Reese. I appreciate your attention to that detail! Cheesy was the wrong word.
1
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
"but Tim is a paid opinionist."

Yes he is, and that's exactly what he's doing in this article. Opinions are always subjective. And while we can always pick apart an episode, or a whole show piece by piece and debate it rationally, we'd still be arguing over opinions. Does the gritty atmosphere make the show better? "Yes, it adds to the darkness of the world." "No, it's too bland," or "It's too depressing." Does a character death make a show better? "Yes, it increases the tension/stakes of the show, gives the writers more drama to work with, etc." "No, when characters we've come to love die, we lose the great dynamics that the show is known for, and any win for the good guys is too bitter." Is Jim Caviezel a good actor? "Yes, he does a great job of displaying the darkness in Reese's character, and letting the human side of the character show through the cracks." "No, he's too stiff, and the whispering gets grating after a while." And the same can be done for every show out there. I will admit, there are times when I disagree with Tim's opinions and feel like debating him (and admittedly, one of the first times I read one of Tim's articles, I acted really aggressively/ignorantly about it, but that was before I started being more mature about others' opinions), but I can't really fault him for bashing a series/episode I like, or praising a series/episode I hate, because he's just stating his honest opinion, which is what he's being paid for.
More +
4
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
@DinChild If you're objective, you only get to tell what you see (as in: he draw a gun, he shot three time). The moment you descibe anything else, like an opinion, your subjective. Every reviewer is asked to give his/hers opinion and thus he/she is subjective. If reviews were only objective, every reviewer would make the same review about a show. That would be pretty boring is there are no different views anymore. The good thing is that they are subjective thus giving us a variaty to think about.
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I made the distinction a moment ago that if you're going to be a reviewer, and submit W2's to such extent, then you'd better be objective. This review doesn't do this, and to its entertainment value, most of Tim's reviews reflect it. But simply providing one's opinion does not a professional review make. I understand on a website like this, it's a distinction that probably doesn't need to be made, but I'm here to try and remind a few of us that preaching to a choir, or ringing the dinner bell as it were does littler service to the art we're all witnessing without a critical, discerning eye that can distance itself from its subjective stance. Hence, a professional review.

Again, I don't disagree with the quality of the acting in the episode. I think that's where The Devil's Share truly shined within its own right. But beyond that, the improvements in the other areas were relatively minimal. It was good, but in reading the review, I got the vibe that there was more preaching and de-virgination excitement in the air :-)
1
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
"...the writer of the review who has used similar grandiose praise for incredibly substandard television like Revolution."

I haven't read all of Tim's reviews of Revolution, but my impression is that the entire first season he was like "aagghghhgg this is soooo stupid" until there was an episode or two that made him go "ok, this was a little less stupid".

Also, his praise for this episode isn't that excessive. He's saying that it may be this show's best episode, and that it's "the kind of television hour that only comes around a few times a year". I would say that these statements are accurate. They don't seem "inherently disingenuous" to me.

On the other hand, this is the site where the most popular reviewer has been going absolutely crazy over The Vampire Diaries and Teen Wolf. So there are other articles on this site where comments like yours seem more appropriate.
8
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Your impression is pretty accurate. His reviews of this season thus far have been ridiculous.

I don't deny this episode of PoI wasn't great. It was. But it wasn't the greatest thing since sliced bread. The acting was certainly a step up, however. And I enjoyed it more than all the other episodes. I could easily jump on those other TV shows haha...but I can't stand to put myself through that.
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I guess it could be that not many quality shows, that could possibly diffuse this enthusiasm, are currently airing. Just speculation, though.
1
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
he has been reviewing Homeland recently...
;) but Tim gives credit where its due, from reading the reviews for the past year or so i can say he is definitely not a kool aid drinker. in my o it was a fantastic piece of television whether you like the show or not.
1
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I would throw a few bucks on that bet, as well.
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
This episode is just so good. Everyone is badass. That's all.
Anyway am I the only one who got this feeling that finch and Root's relationship will evolves in something romantic? I know I know that sounds ridiculous, those two are nemesis and Root is still is crazy as hell, but the way they are doing with her character right now it seems like a redemption. And Finch is always there when there is root lol. And ngl Michael emerson and amy acker's interactions are always electrifying and they have good dynamic and chemistry. Actually I wouldn't mind and hope they wont do it like Reese and carter which imo is too sudden with no hint what so ever. Slowly but surely.

3
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
I'm with you on the Finch & Root vibe, certainly the actors/director are seemingly weaving it in as a possibility.
1
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Best episode ever.
10
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Odd question: I went and listened to the regular video for Johnny Cash's performance of "Hurt" - that was the entire song in this episode, so basically we ended up with a music video in the show. Has that ever been done before? Incidentally, I'd say this writing staff probably could do the rhyming thing if they wanted to and make it good at this point.
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
AAARRRRRGHHHH!!! I don't even know how to explain how much I love this show! Honestly how do they do it on this show?! When an episode is bad (on those rare occasions) it's still at least entertaining. When an episode is very good it's usually because it's a perfect mix of tense drama and action with a healthy dose of comedy. And when an episode is amazing (which happens alarmingly frequently compared to any other show) it's... f***ing Shakespeare.

The last few episodes were amazing of course but this episode, I swear, it was a work of art. Every scene, every frame was f***ing perfect. The montage at the start, everyone's flashbacks, the scene in the hotel room, the absolute desperation of a broken Reese, FUSCO! Oh Fusco, that speech to Simmons about how Carter saved him, I for one teared up. And then everyone standing as he marched Simmons into the station...
And then not satisfied with writing a perfect script they also go and make the whole package look and sound beautiful. I can't remember the last time a show had such an amazing soundtrack.
32
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Fusco! He killed the show by being what Carter saw in him as a good friend, good father, good detective and a good man essentially. I agree with Tim exceedingly. This show is way above many many detective series as it could just simply whip one's emotions from one extreme to the other. The opening montage was both haunting and poignant. It easily qualifies as an honorary candidate into the MTV's musical video clip Hall of Fame. The entire scene literally reached out from your screen and achingly squeezed every drop of emotive teardrop (if even possible) from your already still grieving heart on what happened prior episode. Truly beyond brilliance. The entire episode was too mesmerizing to even put into words. And amazingly, suddenly Root was someone you actually rooted, pun intended, for and liked. Not to mention it successfully moved from closure to ushering a new anticipation for the series to the next level of battle, with Root leading the way! How amazing was that? This is the type of television that will be immortalised and set the template benchmark for any real serious great detective to follow if it wants real cred and believability. And as expected of such brilliance that can only come from the stellar stables of the great JJ Abrams. I salute POI, I salute you the great JJ Abrams. PS: Hey Mentalist, this is how u do it...take a number from JJ Abrams...and call him maybe?
More+
14
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I think you should thank Jonathan Nolan, not JJ.
4
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
Oops. I thought I saw JJ Abrams' name on the screen some where. If I'm wrong then I stand corrected. Maybe I was too overcome with "grief" over Carter. Praise to the great Jonathan Nolan. Thanks Sergio. :)
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
PS: Just checked. Both are involved, writing being more by Nolan. So praise to both Abrams and Nolan. Brilliant!
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I knew JJ's name was there, but he isn't involved creatively (meaning he doesn't write at all for this show). That's what I meant.
1
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Watched four times now and I'll probably wear out the play button before I move on...and the DVD when it comes out. It's just that good.
4
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
This whole episode was a character study and I loved it. In fact, the whole trilogy has been some of the best TV I've ever seen.
First and foremost, it was a tribute to Joss, who everybody basically agreed was perfect.
Then, it showed while Reese may look soft he's still a stone-cold killer, Shaw doesn't want feelings because they make people weak, Fusco has officially come back from the dark side, Root really does have the best interest of the Machine at heart and she's not just anti-Finch or crazy, Finch is plagued by feelings of responsibility, and Elias may be a bad guy but he's still loyal.
Also, Elias' monologue about police needing to stay above the level of criminals was brilliant.
31
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Spoilers






Did Reese really want to shoot Quinn?
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Want to? Yes, no question.
Was going to? I don't think so.
I believe he was going to honour Carter's memory. The clicking gun was just to freak Quinn out. He knew it was empty.
2
Reply
Flag
Dec 01, 2013
He was way to far gone to have noticed his gun was empty. The way the camera moved, I believe they wanted ut to think the gun jammed because of the blood (at least that was what I thought at that moment and still do).
2
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
I don't know. If he was trying to freak out Quinn, wouldn't one trigger pull have made the point? Also, he didn't look like he was in the mood to play mind games. He looked like he wanted Quinn dead. I would like to give him the benefit of the doubt. Carter's last words "Don't let this..." were a plea for him to not undo all the good he's done. I think he went too far with Quinn and now he's going to have to deal with the fallout.

Besides, it makes a much better story watching Reese fight his way back from the darkness he's been working so hard to leave behind.
3
Reply
Flag
Jan 04, 2014
I interpreted Carter last words as "don't let this scum go away" :-)
But I think Reese knew it was empty.
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
I'd say yes. He pulled the trigger three times I interpreted that look he gave Finch afterwards as disappointment/frustration/sadness that it didn't work.
14
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
I'm sure the gun was jammed from his blood, too. Reese would know if it was out of bullets.
4
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Terrific recap! Great episode. I do not understand why this show doesnt get more attention.
12
Reply
Flag
Dec 29, 2013
It may be because viewers who came in late aren't able to grasp the plot intricacies and character developments. Without the back story, the impact is lessened.
Reply
Flag
Nov 29, 2013
It gets plenty of attention and always has. I don't understand your comment at all.
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
The character Fusco really came of age this episode, he has always been reduced to a comic relief / errand boy kid of role. But in this episode with Carter gone its obvious the writers are finally giving Fusco a legitimate role in the team dynamics.
12
Reply
Flag
Nov 28, 2013
Reese looked really scary in the interrogation scene. The way the light was on him, his face looked like a skull. And I would really like to know if he is really affected by his dad's death or if he was acting. If he is actually conflicted with killing someone with kids.

Shaw's scene was also great. Now they have to tell us how she switched from healing people to killing them.
12
Reply
Flag
Load More Comments

Like TV.com on Facebook