The polls are officially open in our third annual readers’ choice Season Finale Awards. Now through Monday, vote for your favorites — or least favorites — in 20 categories. We’ll crown the winners Tuesday. READ FULL STORY
Tag: TV Season Finales (31-40 of 67)
Awake creator Kyle Killen and star Jason Isaacs have promised fans a satisfying series finale with an emotional resolution in tonight’s final hour. Read our interview with them here and see what else they had to say (Isaacs talks Britten’s nudity, breakdown, and large notepad, while Killen explains why he’s not actively shopping the show to another network).
As a special treat for fans who’ve stayed with the show — we’ve seen tonight’s episode, and it’s worth it — Killen will join us here at 10 p.m ET/7 p.m. PT for a live chat during the finale’s East Coast airing to answer your questions. After the series premiere in March, 62 percent of readers predicted neither reality would end up being real and Britten would somehow learn both his wife Hannah and son Rex had survived the car crash. According to Isaacs, who — sorry sci-fi fans — says the series really was about psychological denial, one of the worlds is a dream. What’s your prediction now for which reality is real and how the series will end?
‘Awake’ series finale will be satisfying, Jason Isaacs and Kyle Killen promise
‘Awake’ turns Britten badass as series nears end: A recap of the penultimate episode
Chat live with ‘Awake’ creator Kyle Killen during the season finale tonight at 10 p.m. ET
‘Awake’: Which reality is real? — POLL
Revenge has packed more twists and turns into its first 22 episodes than the most winding Hamptons highway. But in the promotional build-up to tonight’s finale, “Reckoning,” ABC seemed to be setting the bar impossibly high with a series of ads touting it as “mind-blowing,” “earth-shattering,” and “unbelievable” among their more sedate superlatives. Now it seems like they were underselling it. “Reckoning” featured the deaths of possibly three major castmembers, one wholly unexpected return, a breakup, a showdown with über-villain The White-Haired Man, and a revelation about Emily’s parentage. But not the revelation about Emily’s parentage you thought you saw coming. READ FULL STORY
The morning after ABC first aired Don’t Trust the B– in Apt. 23, I wrote a post that questioned whether Chloe — that titular B, played by Krysten Ritter — was just too mean to be sustainable. “Eventually, watching Chloe scam someone or ruin a life for the zillionth time will feel both tiresome and unpleasant,” I wrote, suggesting that the show’s writers try making her more three-dimensional.
On the eve of Apt. 23‘s first-season finale, I’ve decided that I spoke too soon. In every episode since the pilot, Chloe’s schemes have grown more preposterous — and, as she’s moved from scamming potential roommates to hooking June up with her dad to adopting a kid just so she can have a free personal assistant, the show has gotten funnier. Chloe isn’t malicious: She’s just completely indifferent to everyone else’s needs and feelings. The befuddlement she shows when June confronts her is genuine, and it goes a long way toward keeping Chloe from being a monster. Or, at least, an unlikeable monster.
Still, part of me worries that Apt. 23 might burn itself out. READ FULL STORY
On tonight’s season finale of Modern Family, entitled “Baby on Board,” we’ll finally reach an end to the Cam and Mitchell storyline that was teased last year and endured all season long: will the pair finally adopt a second baby? A boy, no less? We can expect to get our first look at the newest addition to the Tucker-Pritchett trio by the end of the episode, and with Cam and Mitchell recruiting Gloria to act as their translator during the adoption process, does that mean the baby will be joining the family from Gloria’s native Colombia? We’ve got a regular Jolie-Pitt clan in the works.
When we last saw Nolan Ross, the tech-whiz billionaire found himself in extreme peril. After 21 episodes of playing the nuisance to his fellow Hamptonites–hacking into computers, installing his trademark whale-cam into every mansion worth spying on, lending his snark to Emily Thorne’s takedown of the rich and powerful–he got outwitted himself. James Morrison’s villain, The White-Haired Man, broke into Nolan’s house and quickly put him in a sleeper hold. If ever there was a gasp-worthy moment that was it, because actor Gabriel Mann has turned Nolan, a character who’s part Mark Zuckerberg, part Oscar Wilde, into one of the most popular on the show. This can’t possibly be how it ends for him, right?
Well, luckily for all of us we’re going to find out Nolan’s fate tonight in “Reckoning,” the season finale of Revenge. And adding his play-by-play commentary to every twist and turn while you watch the episode? Actor Gabriel Mann himself, who’s joining us for an EW.com live chat at 10:00 p.m. ET/7:00 p.m. PT. READ FULL STORY
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