In this episode Ravi is planning his holiday and tells Tess all about it. Their guests talk about running in the Lake District and special talents. You can also follow Carolina on her weekend trip away. Will everything go to plan?
In this episode Ravi asks Tess a favour, and their guests talk about British broadcaster and naturalist David Attenborough and Christmas in Prague. You can follow Carolina as she visits a pub with some friends. What will she think about British pubs?
Episode 8 opens with a telephone conversation between Gendo and an unknown person, wherein we learn that the cargo has "Left Sasebo, and is coming here across the Pacific". We then join Shinji, Misato, Toji, and Kensuke aboard a helicopter. Misato tells them they are on a date, but Toji and Kensuke are actually along as cover, so that no one will know that this is an official business. They are on their way to meet Asuka Langley Soryu, the German pilot of Evangelion Unit-02, which is being transported by the U.N. Pacific FleetKensuke is even more irrepressible than usual in this episode, and has his video camera glued to his eye the rest of the episode. When Toji's new hat blows across the deck, Asuka stops it with her foot; as Toji tries to retrieve it, a gust of wind flips her skirt, presumably giving him an eyeful.
Both episodes later aired as the eighth episode of the Beyblade Burst Rise anime titled "Dante vs. Delta!" on March 7th, 2020 in New Zealand, on March 21st, 2020 in America, and on March 29th, 2020 in Canada.
We then join Shinji, Misato, Toji, and Kensuke, aboard a helicopter. Misato tells them they are on a date, but Toji and Kensuke are actually along as cover, so that no one will know that this is official business. They are on their way to meet Asuka Langley Soryu, the pilot of Evangelion Unit-02, which is being transported by the U.N. Pacific Fleet. The fleet is centered around an aircraft carrier named Over the Rainbow, and several ships are named after Shakespeare plays, Cymbeline, Titus Andronicus, Othello, etc. Kensuke is even more irrepressible than usual in this episode, and has his video camera glued to his eye for a majority entirety of the episode. When Toji's new hat blows across the deck, Asuka stops it with her foot; as Toji tries to retrieve it, a gust of wind flips her skirt, presumably giving him an eye full. (The viewers don't see anything) Even though it wasn't his fault, Toji gets his face slapped as a "viewing fee" (as do Kensuke and Shinji). Incensed, Toji "drops trou", only to get a second welt on his face. Upon being introduced to Shinji, Asuka pronounces him "dull".
A new time jump also means new actors: The six Targaryen kids -- Aegon, Aemond, Jacaerys, Lucerys, Baela and Rhaena -- all have new faces in Sunday's episode. A full recap of House of the Dragon episode 8 is below. Caution: Spoilers ahead.
It's time for a time jump, the second biggest yet. As noted, The Lord of the Tides takes place six years after the events of episode 7. Jacaerys, Rhaenyra's eldest son, has transformed from small child to gangly teenager.
Speaking of Aegon (II), the prince is not a good guy. He sexually assaults (off screen) one of King's Landings servants, who tells Queens Alicent of the ordeal. The queen comforts her -- for a few seconds. She then threatens that bad things will happen if the servant tells anyone of this, gives her some gold and forces her to drink a special brew of tea, presumably the same morning-after-pill tea Viserys had Rhaenyra drink at the end of episode 4.
It was a great speech. Viserys' entire presence in this episode is classic Game of Thrones quality stuff. It wasn't just me who was impressed, as all the adults in the room were visibly stirred by the king's plea for harmony.
The ending of episode 8 hinted that Viserys dies after telling Alicent about the prince that was promised, and the teaser for episode 9 confirms that the king is indeed dead. We always knew that was coming, but Viserys' death is a huge bummer -- because he was incredible in episode 8. Paddy Considine's performance, the makeup and visual effects that made him look like a zombie; it was all perfect.
But now that King Viserys is dead, he's not around to plead for harmony. The next two episodes of House of the Dragon are sure to see treachery, betrayal, violence and blood. Standard King's Landing stuff. The two people to look out for most are Otto Hightower and Prince Aemond Targaryen.
The former has been hiding his ambition from everyone but his daughter, but now there's nothing to curb his ruthless quest for power. Meanwhile, we saw in episode 8 that Aemond is a badass. Weird as hell, but a badass nonetheless.
This was a powerful and disturbing episode. Showrunners Craig Mazin and Neil Druckmann were wise to stick so closely to the game this time given that it was one of the most intense and memorable conflicts from the original. I do think it was a mistake to split episode 6 and episode 8 with an entire flashback episode. That killed a lot of momentum and even though I liked the story of Ellie and Riley, I think it would have worked as a series of flashbacks within the 7th episode rather than the whole thing.
Yellowstone's mid-season finale kicks off with a continuation of the flashback that opened last episode. After accidentally murdering the cowboy that was disrespecting Beth (Kylie Rogers), young Rip (Kyle Red Silverstein) finds himself helping young Lloyd (Forrest J. Smith) dispose of the body at the "train station." Faithful fans of the series will recall that destination isn't actually an Amtrak terminal, but rather a canyon on the Wyoming border where the Duttons bury the bodies of their enemies.
The episode takes a brief breather from the escalating intrigue and drama to send off the Texas-bound cowboys. Jake (Jake Ream,) Walker (Ryan Bingham,) Teeter (Jennifer Landon,) and Ryan (Ian Bohen) pack their cold weather gear and say their goodbyes, while Rip and Beth plan to reunite in a week, when she'll fly to the Texas Panhandle. The scene also treats us to some young blossoming romance, as Carter and his crush plan a post-branding season date.
Episode 8Season1Episode8WriterChun Sung-ilEpisode GuidePreviousNextEpisode 7Episode 9"Episode 8" is the eighth episode of the first season of All of Us Are Dead, and the eighth episode overall.
The eighth episode of Hetalia: Axis Powers was broadcast on March 13th, 2009. It loosely adapts the strips We're Friends...Right? from the Axis Powers arc, Back to the Axis Powers and Strange Status Report From Ethiopia from the Allied Forces arc, and adapts more of Chibitalia from Volume 1 of the published manga. The Chibitalia segment of this episode was later included in the compilation episode of the same name.
This review contains spoilers for American Horror Stories "Lake." "Lake," the latest episode of American Horror Stories draws inspiration from American Horror Story: Coven, but fails to connect with its audience similarly. As the episode's title suggests, the horror series revolves "Lake" around all the mysterious occurrences that have been known to happen to patrons on vacations or weekend getaways. "Lake" decides to combine this fascination with the horrors of water, along with history and family lineage.
Manny Coto returns to write his ninth episode of American Horror Stories. "Lake" is the fifth episode Coto has penned for the horror series' second season. Coto is joined by director Tessa Blake, who previously directed an episode of American Horror Story: Double Feature. "Lake" introduces a number of new cast members to the horror franchise in Alicia Silverstone and Olivia Rouyre, as well as one of the franchise's returning faces in Teddy Sears.
This opening sequence introduces viewers to two mysteries: what is lurking in the lake, and what happened to Jake? American Horror Stories slowly provides pieces of an answer to both these questions throughout the episode, but there are several holes in the narrative that arise in the process. "Lake" makes a brief time jump that sees Finn return home after trying to cope with what she saw in a mental health facility. Her parents treat her delicately during her transition home. Shortly after, Finn's mother (Silverstone) has a similar encounter with the bathtub, where a hand reaches out to grab her. This continues to occur in the next few scenes with the sink and the pool until she comes face to face with her son, who pleads for her to find him. Why these visions didn't begin to occur until Finn arrived home, is never fully explored.
Despite serving as one of the central characters of "Lake," there is no payoff for Finn. She witnesses her brother drown and does help her mother locate his body. Instead, she is a vessel through which the plot moves. It is through her point of view that the audience witnesses Jake's death, and it is alongside her that viewers begin to pull back the layers of this story. Finn's mother actually becomes the focal character of "Lake," and it is through her interactions with the world and the lake that the mysteries of the episode are actually revealed. Her journey into the lake produces Jake's body and the historical connection that is meant to crack "Lake" wide open. Together, Finn and her mother offer a nearly complete glimpse into the cryptic atmosphere American Horror Stories creates.
Perhaps the biggest issue with "Lake" is its pacing. "Lake" struggles to keep up with the questions it's trying to solve within the confines of the episode. American Horror Stories tries to account for some of this by providing a four-month time jump and suggesting its development with dialogue, but it doesn't do much more than muddle the story. By the end of "Lake," countless dead bodies within the lake walk the land and drag Jeffrey (Sears) off into the water to drown. The scene is comparable to the Coven scene where the zombies attack the witch academy. Their reason for doing so is revealed moments before it happens, but the question of why all of this is occurring at this specific moment in time is never answered. Jeffrey's wife attempts to create one, suggesting Jake's death was all a ploy to lure Jeffrey nearby, but it isn't enough. 041b061a72