An eight-week long car crash of human proportions.
Season two comes to an end, with hope for the future but frustration for the present.
Introduces new conflicts for the finale, and brings long-simmering conflicts from throughout the season to a head.
The show returns after last week’s divergence with some mostly positive character drama
A weird Scorsese riff comes out of nowhere after the emotional highs of last week’s episode.
Ted Lasso’s longest episode yet may also be its best.
“Headspace” doesn’t introduce new conflicts; rather, they feel like natural extensions of what the show has been building towards throughout the season.
If anything, “The Signal” shows that Ted Lasso can handle dramatic turns as well as it can the comedic moments.
Season two juggles new plot developments and ignores newer ones, to mixed results.
Christmas comes early this year, in one of Ted Lasso’s best episodes.
If there’s one of Ted Lasso’s tertiary characters that I’m excited to see more of, it’s Sam Obisanya.
Here’s hoping that every episode title this season refers to a different flavor of tea.
It feels downright serendipitous that the arc of the titular hero of Apple TV+’s critical darling comedy closely mirrored my own journey with the show.
With only one “season” under its belt so far (and hopefully more to come), Homemade has shown that there will surely be no lack of original stories to be told as a result of the pandemic.
Each of Midnight Gospel’s eight episodes is so endlessly rewatchable; you may need a second viewing to wrap your head around the heady dialogue, or just to catch all the rich sight gags.