[Warning: This story contains major spoilers from Thursday's episode of Scandal. Read at your own risk!]
Scandal's youngest Gladiator has finally turned into a killer. She just didn't know what she was doing!
As Quinn (Katie Lowes) drew closer to her new mentor Charlie (George Newbern) on Thursday's episode, even she couldn't see that she was being played. Enlisted by Rowan (Joe Morton) to lure Quinn in, Charlie duped her into drugging a seemingly harmless security guard. In actuality, she...
Move over, Olitz: Scandal's other awesome 'ship is getting on the drama train.
Huckleberry Quinn — the duo of Huck (Guillermo Diaz) and Quinn (Katie Lowes) — are going to hit a rough patch this season now that Quinn knows the exhilarating feeling of torturing someone.
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After Quinn lost pretty much everything in her life because of Defiance, Huck helped her to channel her anger into his Dexter-like extra-curricular activity. That way, she won't be tempted to seek vengeance on Hollis Doyle (Gregg Henry) -- a no-no for Gladiators -- and therefore will continue to wear the white hat. As Huck's protégé, Quinn now has a taste for this dark world and is becoming everything he hates about himself. How will that affect their relationship? TVGuide.com sat down with Lowes and Diaz on the set of the ABC drama to get the scoop:
[WARNING: The following story contains mild spoilers from the Season 3 premiere of AMC's The Killing. Read at your own risk.]
AMC's The Killing is back from the dead, but did the rain-soaked crime drama learn anything from the mistakes that sent it to an early grave in the first place?
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To recap: After debuting to much fanfare two years ago, The Killing seemingly squandered its promise — it was to re-invent the stale crime procedural genre with a deeper, character-driven exploration of a single case — by introducing numerous (and often senseless) red herrings that kept the show's not-quite-three-dimensional heroes chasing their tails....
When Rosie Larsen's murderer was not revealed in The Killing's Season 1 finale, heads across America exploded. It was the most disparaged creative decision since Lost's purgatory series ender. Still, executive producer Veena Sud believed her gritty crime drama would survive the backlash.
Oy vey. Or as Virginia Chance (Martha Plimpton) might mangle her Hebrew-isms: "Molotov! (for mazel tov)." Fox sure doesn't make it easy to say goodbye to Raising Hope as it ends its third season on a new night with back-to-back episodes (9/8c), the sort of treatment you'd normally see from a network burning off a show in which it has lost faith. Thankfully, that's not the case here. Hope has already been picked up for a fourth season, and it goes out on a delightfully deranged musical high, with Burt (the sublime Garret Dillahunt) center stage as he frantically preps for his overdue Bar Mitzvah.