The inmates play Charades.
two inmates discuss the idea of getting together again.
In Season Three Nancy will begin to embrace her chosen occupation and she can finally stop hiding. The fact that she owes U-Turn for the missing pot tightens the noose. How she goes about securing that money while still keeping dinner on the Botwin table and growing her business in spite of this massive setback is the crux of her journey this season. It is even harder for her to maintain her home without the help of brother-in-law Andy. As for the kids, Silas becomes an integral part of the family business and Shane will still provide the sole voice of reason for the family.
New York, New High! After serving 3 years in the joint, the onetime suburban soccer mom is making a fresh start in New York City and going back to what she does best -- selling pot.
The last time we saw Nancy and the Botwins, it was through the scope of a hit man's rifle. Nancy had sprung from the joint and gone to New York City, where she made a fresh start doing what she does best - selling pot and making enemies. Now, everyone's wondering who put out the hit...and who got smoked.
Life in Ren-Mar is in chaos with Esteban's career in limbo; Nancy juggling the demands of three sons and a new marriage; and Andy and Audra's hot new romance in bloom. Will Pilar sabotage Nancy & Esteban's happy home; will Celia and Doug become the new drug lords on the block...or will Silas and Shane?! It all comes to an explosive head in the final scene of the season.
Weeds exposes the dirty little secrets that lie behind the pristine lawns and shiny closed doors of homes in the fictional town of Agrestic, California.
Around this hazy roundtable, Creator (Jenji Kohan) and Producers (Roberto Benabib, Matthew Salsberg) discuss a series of show topics ranging from the direction the Botwins take in the 8th season, the trials and tribulations of the season, producing the series finale, the evolution and significance of the title sequence, and where the characters are today.
Red gets pressured to smuggle drugs through her kitchen; Larry publishes an article about Piper in the "New York Times;" two babies come into the world.
Targeted for romance by a fellow prisoner, Piper finds that subtlety is an ineffective approach to letting her suitor down.
Sentenced to fifteen months for a crime committed in her youth, Piper Chapman leaves her supportive fiance Larry for her new home: a women's prison.
Piper wants the prison's outdoor running track reopened, but in order to get it, she'll have to give her corrections officer something he wants.
When her sighting of a legendary feral chicken polarizes the inmates, Larry wonders if Piper is getting too absorbed in the "fishbowl" of prison life.
Red's scheme to reclaim her kitchen backfires; the inmates stage a Christmas pageant; Piper's plans unravel even as she realizes her life is in jeopardy.
Piper gets to know her stern new roommate; the prisoners prepare a farewell party for one of their own; a misplaced screwdriver has dire consequences.
Thanksgiving arrives with the promise of a visit by Larry, but Piper's raunchy dance moves land her in solitary with a holiday feast of moldy bologna.
The prisoners mourn one of their own and even a drunken Pornstache reveals surprising emotions; Larry gives a revealing radio interview.
After insulting the food in front of the prison chef, Piper is starved out by the kitchen staff and struggles to offer up an acceptable apology.
Pennsatucky discovers a new skill; the inmates try to scare delinquent teenagers straight; Pornstache's side business suffers a tragic setback.
The inmates campaign along racial lines for positions on a prisoners council, but Piper tries to stay above the increasingly raucous competition.
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