Jmac90's Blog

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: S3,Ep.8

Posted in Uncategorized by jmac90 on March 24, 2010

Episode 8- Frank Sets Sweet Dee on Fire

Well, I have to say that this was the best episode of this show that I have seen. Besides how humorous each situation was, the main theme of this episode was extremely relevant to our class because it was focused on the media. The first scene starts with Frank asking Dennis why he is reading “In Touch” magazine. He then replies by saying that no one gets their news from the newspaper anymore. This is a perfect example of separate estates and the trust that the public gives to certain sectors of it. I agree that most people don’t get their news from the paper, but I also disagree that most get it from magazines. I believe that most people, including myself, discover their news through the internet.One of the headlines explains how Plutonium has been smuggled into Syria. This headline is a reflection on our society because we have irrelevant articles like this one to distract us from the real problems.

I laughed for about 8 seconds when Charlie bursts into the room screaming “Shut up, shut up, shut up” and directing everyone to Mac’s news appearance which ended up being an edited 2 second shot of him shouting, “it was absolutely crazy”, in reference to the news story. Mac then feels cheated by the newsman for not using his entire interview just to make his boss happy and decides to become a journalist himself. Charlie then explains how their news class in junior high did not distort reality like this man has done before their eyes.

Frank acts as the corrupted newsman who will do anything to get a story even if it includes him creating a dangerous scenario. This is similar to the film Ace in the Hole in that Frank starts a fire in a building so that Deandra can save the burning cats, the same way Tatem kept an innocent man stuck in a cave. Frank also has outlandish ideas about going to a power-plant and reporting how it is giving the whole city cancer, which it probably is… Dennis makes a remark about this statement and explains how people do not care about that “shit”. They want here about celebrities and glamour to help them forget about their own miserable lives, which I believe to be a pretty valid conclusion. Deandra then stereo-types celebrities as rich people, who have an easy job, and can do whatever they want. This sets her plot in this episode to strive for stardom. She explains how you don;t have to do anything these days to be famous and gives Paris Hilton as an example. She explains how Ms. Hilton has become famous by being a dirty drunken whore that exposes herself through sex-tapes, nip slips, and up-skirts.

Mac does a great impersonation as a newsman as they decide to report in a nursing home which he says encompasses “a lot of shady shit, like jail”. Frank then asks, “like people getting ass-raped”? I found this clever statement to be very humorous. Mac did an uncanny impersonation of a bug-eyed nervous newsman who talks like a robot while reporting useless nonsense. He exposes their fake qualities including their amazing ability to intensely stare at the camera for long periods of time without blinking.

Stereotypes: Asians-always drifting through the streets, flying from tree top to tree top, looking like Raiden (from Mortal Kombat), trading fishes, karate, playing Wii, and having Avian Flu.

Overall I give this episode a 5 out of 5 because of it’s brilliance and non-stop excitement. I also enjoyed when Dennis goes to the club and takes ecstasy which is followed by a hilarious dancing montage. This episode exaggerates the focus of journalism and how media portrays celebrities.

I watched this episode with my friend at my house at 10:32 p.m.


It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 3, ep.7

Posted in Uncategorized by jmac90 on March 24, 2010

Episode 7- The Gang Sells Out

This episode deals with the idea of big corporations buying out small business. We see this all the time in our lives with the spawning of countless Walmarts and their destruction of small businesses surrounding them and ones that they simply bought out.

First scene shows the crew in a corporate office acting as if their bar is extremely precious to them and nothing can take it away or buy their hearts. After arguing with the boss about how big business swallow the small guys, an offer is put on the table. Dennis sees the amount of money offered and automatically switches his attitude and says, “SOLD!” This instance is a direct depiction of our nature as greedy humans that have short emotionally attachment towards things which is subsumed by money. It was hilarious to see how Frank initially reacted the same way Dennis did by denying that he would ever sell the bar for any amount of money, but after seeing the actual offer he immediately says that he is going to sell this shithole.

Of course, stereotypes were not left out. Mac states that there is always some big boss man fat cat that needs to escape by helicopter on top of the roof. Another stereotype is about gay people, after they find out that the corporate boss is a homosexual and try brining him back by bringing him to strip club after they ruined the initial deal with him. Dennis explains that there are gay bears and gay twinks and that the boss man is classified as a bear because he is strong and aggressive. Another stereotype is made by Deandra when she refers to retired people who leave to an island and get fat and tan.

There were two situations in this episode that I have personally encountered. One is when Deandra tries to find a new job and drops her application off to the worker as he explains that it will be tossed into a pile with the others without even making eye contact. This has happened to me in the past in which an employer has not even acknowledged that I am standing right in front of him. Another situation that I have encountered is how friends tend to take advantage of you when you are in charge. This is shown when Cheryl hires the crew and they decide to do whatever they want and act as if they are superior to her. I have experienced this because I was a manager at one point and had friends of mine that worked for me who tried to act as if they were on the same level, but  I had to let them know who was boss sooner or later! Actually I didn’t care, and let them do what they want because I am a nice guy.

I give this episode a 3 because it was satisfying but not wonderful. Considering that I have seen plenty of hilarious episodes that are exciting all the way through, It bothers me to see some that lack creativity and are a tad boring. My favorite line is when Frank says to Mac, “ Not for you bitch”, in reference to his leather jacket.

I watched this episode with my friend at 9:45 p.m. eating pizza.

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 3,episode 6

Posted in Uncategorized by jmac90 on March 24, 2010

Episode 6-The Gang Solves the North Korean Situation

This episode started out great because of the movie reference it incorporated. The first scene contains a re-enactment of a scene from Pulp Fiction, my favorite movie. It Has Deandra reciting Christopher Walken’s lines, from the watch scene, to show how she will win a talent show.

The episode is basically about a competition between their bar and another bar owned by North Koreans, which they refer to as the “bad” Koreans. It was clever to use this scenario during this actual time period because North Korea was seen a large threat towards the United States as it still is today. In this case, it was new and fresh which makes the comedy worth while. Stereotypes, as usual with this show, had a huge role in the portrayal of the North Koreans and their mindset towards America, which is personified by the crew and their bar. One stereotype is presented by Dennis’s statement about asians and how they are endless and timeless, while referring to a 16 year old bartender. Another instance is how the Korean bar owner takes the role of Kim Jong Il. A stereotype is presented to us by his/her violent actions and constant screaming. She then throws one her workers out of the bar and Mac responds by saying that all asians have to learn martial arts when they grow up.

It was also interesting to see how they created a threat system which mirrors our own terrorist alert scale. Frank and Mac get into an argument about which color is more of a threat, orange or yellow. This scene acts as a indicator which points out how up-surd our homeland security system truly is and essentially how it is useless. Charlie then states how the North Koreans want to take our American life from us.

Another reference that I enjoyed was when Deandra recited lines from the film Do the Right Thing.

A hint of communism was projected through a scene in which a young korean girl who works at the bar is fed up with working like a slave and constantly being yelled at. Dennis and Charlie then convince her to come to Paddy’s (America) to escape her hardships (communist society). It is later stated by Mac that if the North Koreans take over, they will ruin our way of life.

I have noticed that this t.v. series does a great job exposing real life situations and blowing them out of proportion. One scene that I really enjoyed is when Charlie and Dennis argue about who the korean was looking at and flirting with. The classic “girl staring at me” scenario between close friends seems to always arise.

My favorite scene in this episode is when Frank finds out that the Korean girl is twelve years old, engaged to Charlie, and about to be sprayed with water in a wet tee-shirt contest. There is then a slow motion sequence in which Frank jumps in front of the hose to protect the young asian girl from being exposed. This was actually a shocker because Frank is usually the most disgusting, irrational person on the episode. It was nice to see the caring side of him.

The last words of the episode are, “they are some sneaky bastards”; which further adds to the Anti-North Korean feel of the episode.

I give this episode a 4 because it had me laughing every 2 minutes. They were clever with the situations that they created and did a great job impersonating Kim Jong Il.

I watched this episode on my couch at 9:45 p.m.

Fear and Loathing in Lizard Land

Posted in Uncategorized by jmac90 on March 3, 2010

Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas, what else is there to say? I truly enjoyed reading this excerpt because Fear and Loathing is one of my favorite books as well as one of my top favorite movies. It is essentially about the chase towards the “American Dream”. Hunter S. Thompson does a wonderful job by including himself, or a version of himself, in his journalism. This form of journalism, labeled as Gonzo, intrigues readers by supplying them with an unorthodox and outrageous style of reporting. Innovative to say the least, Fear and Loathing’s hunt is directed towards American individuals and their disgusting and animalistic qualities represented by their greed for money and lack of individualism. Raoul Duke and Dr. Gonzo serve as the explorers who go on a drug induced rampage through Vegas  and discover that the American Dream is actual displeasing. The Lizards seem to emulate these characteristics by gnawing on each other’s necks and producing a blood filled room which seems to frighten Raoul as he hallucinates this. They are the scum of America, living in a casino that can only offer them short pleasures and bankruptcy. They survive on an altered basic instinct of survival like reptiles do, except these reptilian figures are thriving for greed and drugs rather than food and protection. They feed off each other and Raoul describes them as being comfortable in this horrific environment. The fact that Raoul states that “somebody is giving booze to these animals” reassures that this place is designed to be chaotic. Whether it’s chaos, or 60’s culture, Hunter S. Thompson does a magnificent job in displaying his outlook on life and all of it’s vices while creating an adventurous yet meaningful story line. FEED YOUR HEAD!

Almontaser: Friend or Foe?

Posted in Uncategorized by jmac90 on March 3, 2010

1. Should a newspaper be this partisan? Are they being partisan or reporting the truth here? Should a newspaper/reporter have as much influence against a person, organization? No, newspapers should not be this partisan because the innocent people who read the information that they project may be mislead by false or biased information. This is a very serious problem because newspapers essentially cannot be subjective due to their function and responsibility in supplying us with “truth” rather than opinion. They established a form of authority over it’s readers by leading them into a flawed conception of the world and it’s events through their consistent deceptive coverage. In Almontaser’s situation, they are most definitely being partisan because of this women’s race. The truth is being construed by their decision to mislead reader’s by quoting Almontaster incompletely, therefore establishing a false identity of this women. I believe that a newspaper should not have this much influence against a person or organization because they are not qualified to do so. Unfortunately, the news is trusted enough to stir up a situation like this into a realm where the news controls everyone’s feeling towards the predicament. It is not a direct influence that they have achieved, it is merely a fabricated trust given to them by us.

2. Similar to Churchill last week, yet different, is it possible to ever give a nuanced answer to 9/11? Can you ever say anything negative about the US when it comes to it? Yes it is possible to give a nuanced answer about 9/11, except when your thoughts and opinions are being publicized. We might as well throw the right to free speech out the window because it’s value is slowly diminishing. Negative views towards the U.S. will always be frowned upon, and when these very views are regarded towards 9/11; you can bet that somebody will try to raise hell especially if you are an arab women.

3. Should someone who is a few degrees away from any organization that is negative or has a negative image be fired? No they shouldn’t be fired because it is simply their opinions. The organization did not produce any threats nor have they acted violently or rebellious. Almontaser thoroughly explained the true meaning behind the t-shirt and revealed that it was a harmless form of expression.

4. Who do you believe in this story? The Post or Almontaser? I tend to believe Almontaser’s story because she does not seem like a rebellious or dangerous women and has evidence against the newspaper who created this evil depiction of her. In the past, I have seen how newspapers generate   fictitious stories by taking people’s words out of context and this is a perfect example of it in action. But are the newspapers and journalists to blame? I don’t think so. I blame the government or any higher power that controls the media to the extent that American people are forced to believe the frivolous information given to them.

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 3, episode 5

Posted in Tv Series Blog by jmac90 on February 24, 2010

Episode 5- The Aluminum Monster Vs. Fatty Magoo

Charlie and Deandra are rummaging through a clothing store when Deandra runs into and old high school friend. Deandra become jealous of Ingred because she now own this clothing store and Deandra herself did not live up to her aspirations. It is revealed to us that both of them were “losers” during their high school days with nicknamed as the aluminum monster and fatty magoo. Deandra intends to bring fatty magoo down.

A big part of this episode has to do with manipulation. For example, when Mac is spray painting toxic paint to make Frank’s chair look like it was dipped in gold he foolishly asks, “Why am I doing this for you?”. While Frank replies, “Because I am manipulating you.” Mac then becomes intrigued by this new force of manipulation and learns from Frank that you need rant,rave, and yell at people in order to get what you want. Frank shows Mac how to show people who is boss so they can “find their place”. Mac even starts dressing like Frank and repeating word for word what he yells. Mac then learns that he can easily manipulate people into working and jokes around with Charlie’s weak mind by treating him like a dog.

Dennis comes up with the idea to sell Ingred dresses so they can sabotage her business and bring her down. With the Help of Mac and Frank’s manipulation, they develop a sweatshop in which Deandra, Charlie, and middle-aged European work harsh long hours in.At one point there is a speaker blasting out Nazi directions to the workers. This reminded me of the Der Fuhrer’s Face video due to its similar conditions. Mac even installed a steam horn as an attention function and blew it before speaking with the workers.

As I stated in an earlier blog, stereotyping has become a common yet hilarious tradition of this series. Charlie describes the European worker’s as “smelling like sausage”. This is a European stereotype because from what I know, their domestic dishes incorporate a vast amount of sausage. Deandra later bribes them to leave the sweatshop by saying she will give them knockwurst.

My favorite line in the episode is when Mac is explaining the standard working agenda to Deandra and she replies by completely disregarding his instructions and stating that his breathe smells like an old lady fart passing through an onion. That part cracked me up because it was delivered with a serious attitude and really caught me off guard.

I give this episode a rating of 4 because it entertained me to the point where I was laughing every four minutes.

I watched this episode at 6:24 AM Feb. 24th at home and now I am going to sleep.

-I am finally finished after 7 hours of watching and blogging. I intend to go to sleep for 3 hours before waking up for Mass Media class.

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 3, episode 4

Posted in Tv Series Blog by jmac90 on February 24, 2010

Episode 4- The Gang Gets Held Hostage

Great episode. This plot draws its influence from corny hostage/action movies and the situations that coincide with them. The episode begins with Frank in the vents of the bar looking for his will that Charlie hid. This is the first instance that shows a sense of a chronological story-line because Frank mentions that Dennis and Deandra are entitled to lose a lot of money because they are not his kids. Another instance that has become canon for this show is the reoccurrence of the McPoyles. The McPoyles proceeded in taking the crew hostage while Frank is stuck in the vents.

I started paying more attention to the acting this time around. Danny DeVito has been doing a phenomenal job with Frank and I can see how he smoothly connects to his character by his improvisation. This show has a lot of improvisation and I respect and love that angle. I praise all of their acting skills except for Kaitlin Olsen, who portrays the character of Deandra. I enjoy Deandra as a character because she is really random and funny but I cant seem to get around Kaitlin’s acting skills. I noticed a few parts where Kaitlin seemed pressured and blurted out her lines with minimal emotion or feeling.

A great aspect of this episode is the mock drama that was performed. The plot had the characters frantic and turning on each-other on a dime, kind of like some cheap hollywood movies that lack decent plots, or redundant soap operas that seem to repeat some basic form of drama. Slow motion sequences were used, as well as long laughs between opposing forces. At the end of the episode when Frank, for the second time, decides to shoot at the McPoyle’s, he screams “Yippe Kiyay Mother Fucker!” This is a reference to Bruce Willis’ character John McClain in the Die Hard movies.

My favorite part is when Dennis tries seducing Margaret, an ugly McPoyle sibling, and succeeds. He compliments her unibrow by describing it as dark, thick, and so connected.

My favorite part of the episode is Charlie’s prank on Mac. Charlie insists that the map in which Mac is holding, a diagram to show where the will was hidden, is a decoy and that the real map is tattooed in his butt. So Charlie pulls his pants down and while Mac proceeds to look in his butt, Charlie lets a fart rip in his face. I knew this was coming from a mile away but I still found it highly entertaining. This is a typical show that I could watch and enjoy, because it reminds me of home-movies that I have made in the past.

I give this a rating of 4 because of its creativity and random humor. The creators did a wonderful job exploiting this specific genre of film.

-I viewed this episode at 5:28 AM on Feb.24th, alone on my couch.

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 3, episode 3

Posted in Tv Series Blog by jmac90 on February 24, 2010

Episode 3-Dennis and Dee’s Mom Is Dead

Now I see their colors. This episode marks a milestone because I felt like I got to know each character on a more precise level. In the opening scene, we see that Frank is celebrating his x-wife’s death who I now understand to be Dennis’ and Deandra’s mother. This also exposed me to the fact that Frank is their father, only to be destroyed by the “will scene”. The “will scene” presented me with a humorous encounter that families have to go through after a loved one has passed. In this scene, Frank and Deandra find out that she has left nothing for them except the mansion specifically for Dennis. It is now known that Bruce, the real father to Dennis and Deandra will inherit all of the money. This is when Deandra and Frank’s true colors come out. They become greedy slime-balls who will do anything to get the money. They end up having Bruce marry them so that he can see them as an established couple and give them money to support their now adopted children that Bruce himself gave them. After he weds them he reveals to them that he knew all along and wanted to push them to their limits but they apparently have none! I was dying of laughter from Bruce’s surprise.

We also get to see Charlie, Dennis, and Mac in their natural states. They now have a mansion to hangout at but then realize that they lack a fair amount of friends, so they start a hunt. They create these flyers in the shape of biceps to give out to guys to lure them into their “non-sexual” party, only to find out that the flyers look like penises; if biceps weren’t gay enough.

I appreciated the Jackass reference because it use to be my favorite show.

Stephen Collins,the dad from seventh heaven played the character of Bruce and did a wonderful job. At first I had a slight prediction that Bruce knew that Frank was Deandra’s father, but after he supported them with adopted children, it simply slipped my mind and I’m happy that it did.

I actually didn’t like how the “mansion” plot ended up. I figured the guys would have a big party and some other intense comical situation would occur, but that ceased to happen. They only had two visitors in which they tied up and tortured. It was a little disappointing to see a dull configuration like that.

Overall the character’s have lived up to wikipedia’s definition of them, “They are dishonest, selfish, egotistical, and antagonistic, and are often embroiled in controversial issues.”

I rate this show a 2.5  because I thought some of the scenes were boring, irrelevant, and/or cliché.

-I watched this episode at home on Feb.24th at 4 AM by myself wondering why I screwed up the due date on my calendar.

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 3, episode 2

Posted in Tv Series Blog by jmac90 on February 24, 2010

Episode 2- The Gang Gets Invisible

As I expected, the episode opens in the bar with the crew arguing. Charlie, who is becoming my favorite character, screams on top of his lungs and then calmly states, “ why are we arguing? This isn’t like us.” I believe that to be a false statement because I have only seen two episodes so far and “arguing” is a frequent ordeal with these guys. Charlie then offers his insight by convincing the crew to go do something different. This is where a hilarious cut-scene takes place where it seems as if only the surrounding environment has changed because they remain in the same positions still drinking beer but they are not “so differently” located in a park. I found that funny. This is where they encounter their main objective/plot for the episode when they run into a guy thats trying out for the Philadelphia Eagles. Dennis and Mac decide to try out and are baffled when they find out that Deandra is insisting to try out as well. I cracked up when Mac slowly squeaked and stuttered, “but your, your, your a women.” Then Mac and Dennis begin stating other “sports” that are accustomed to women like cooking, complaining, and cleaning; which I thought was rudely funny. So far I noticed that the show does a good job incorporating common culture like the Philadelphia Eagles, who were champions at the time, and making reference to the 1969 Woodstock Festival. I laughed out loud when Frank decided to take acid by himself and said, “well I’m gonna trip balls.” I found that statement funny because I believe the term “tripping balls” is fairly new and it seemed out of place for a man of his age to express himself in such a way. I noticed a moment of foreshadowing when Mac and Dennis were on the bus and got into an argument with Doyle McPoyle, whose name is completely hilarious. I sensed this foreshadowing that we would see him again and we actually end up seeing his whole family, so I guess his occurrence was implied to be an obvious one. At the end of their argument, I noticed that Mac and Dennis quickly commented on McDoyles physical appearance;his unibrow, acne, and eczema. This happened directly after the conversation ended; a common social construct that I have seen people, including myself, exercise after an encounter with an odd individual. A great part of the episode is when a fake Donovan McNabb shows up to the tryouts and starts to promote McDonalds. This emulates how advertisement seemingly pops up out of nowhere containing unnecessary bullshit. A reference is then made about The Cosby Show and how they think the fake McNabb looks like Alvin, which only adds on to the pop culture essence of this show. This show is good at stereotyping. One example is the black football coach who is fat and is constantly yelling, which is something I have experienced during my life. My favorite part of the episode is Franks scene in the bathroom tripping on acid. I couldn’t stop laughing and actually rewinded it a few times. The way he was acting was on point and accurate. Not that I know how it feels to be on some psychedelic drug in an inclosed space… Moments later, Charlie begins tripping and talking in his head but then notices that he is saying his thoughts out-loud. He embarrass himself by revealing his thoughts to McPoyle, saying that his head is big and his skin is too tight. This reminded me of a a scene in the movie Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas when Raoul Duke is rambling to himself and bursts out by saying “Jesus did I say that? Or just think it? Was I talking? Did they hear me?”

I am also glad to say that I now no where “green man” is from.

My favorite line in the episode is when Frank anxiously says, “Into the toilet I go” after hallucinating a women telling him to hop in there.

The last scene is by far the funniest moment on this series that I have seen yet. Frank is still hallucinating and thinks Charlie is a lizard, Charlie is still green man, Deandra broke her foot, and Dennis and Mac are exhausted. The episode finally ends when frank accidentally shoots McPoyle in the leg.

-I rate this episode a 3 because I found it funny but not as entertaining or intriguing as the first episode.

-I viewed this episode on Feb.24th at 2:15 AM by myself at home.

It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia: Season 3, episode 1

Posted in Tv Series Blog by jmac90 on February 24, 2010

Episode 1- The Gang Finds a Dumpster Baby

Wow, what an original show. I am almost mad at myself for not giving this hilarious series a chance in the past. I knew Danny DeVito starred in it, so I figured it would be funny; but it’s definitely more than that! The episode started with the time, day, and location which I predict will be a consistent routine throughout the seasons.  In the beginning Dennis, played by Glenn Howerton, is explaining how he had just seen a movie about Global Warming and is very concerned about the situation. It is interesting to see the correlation between this fictional world and the real one because the season was released in 2007, only a year after Al Gore’s An Inconvenient Truth was released. This shows how Dennis was affected by the movie, I’m going to assume it was An Inconvenient Truth, and how his character mirrors how people reacted in the real world.

I noticed that in this episode, the roles of some characters were altered which ultimately distorted my initial observations of them. At first I thought that Dennis was a very calm and passive person. This was exemplified by his effortless remark when they find a baby in the dumpster, and also when he gets “walked on” by the hippie. He surprised me when he actually became aggressive and hippie-like by going to the protest. Later I find out that he only did this so that he could have sex with the hippie leader’s girlfriend, by tricking him to chain himself to a tree that is supposed to get bulldozed. A hilarious scene sequence then unfolds with Riders on the Storm by The Doors playing in the background as it rains on the hippie as well as Frank and Charlie who are now playing role playing as bums. I did not really “get to know”  Frank and Charlie because of their roles in this episode but I can definitely assume that they are outrageous and crazy. I was also proven wrong about my assumptions about Mac and Deandra. From the start, I thought that they were the most normal and rational of the crew. Later I find out that they try to tan and paint the baby they found in the garbage to try to pass him off as a mexican so that he can be successful in advertisement.

I am glad to see that there is no laugh track in this series. I also enjoy the music that is used in between scenes because it gives the show a youthful and joyful feeling. And I was extremely happy to hear The Doors in this episode because they are one of my favorite artists.

Favorite parts: When Dennis, as a hippie, takes acid and proceeds to have sex with Ezra the hippie. It was hilarious seeing his weird facial expressions,sounds, and movements. I also laughed hard when Frank is arguing with Charlie that he is not his father and blatantly says, “ your mother was a giant whore” while both of them are lying in a dumpster readying for bed. Finally, Charlie asks his mother about who his father is and she explains to him that it is true that she tried having an abortion but it didn’t work. She explains that the abortion was for him, Charlie, because Frank would have thrown him in the dumpster. I appreciated the use of irony and found it very funny.

They started and ended at a bar which I have concluded that they all work at. The last shot of the scene has them painting the baby and frank holding an Ali Baba sword as child services and police walk through the door. This just adds to the extreme nature of this show and how farfetched it truly is. I loved every minute of it and I can’t wait to finish the season!

I rate this episode a 4 because it was witty, comical, and had more than one story-line in which all became tangled by the end.

-I viewed this episode by myself in my living room Wednesday Feb.24th around 1:00 AM because I procrastinated and thought the due date was March 4th. Luckily, I have about 12 hours to stay up through the late night and early morning to finish watching the episodes and blog them on time. I wish that I would have noticed this earlier…

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