[WARNING: The following story contains major spoilers from the Season 6 finale. Read at your own risk.]
In the world of Sons of Anarchy, betrayal comes with serious consequences...
[WARNING: The following story contains spoilers from Tuesday's Sons of Anarchy. Read at your own risk.]
On this season of Sons of Anarchy, Jax Teller has double-crossed a lot of people in order to get his outlaw motorcycle club out of the gun-running business. But he may have finally crossed the wrong person.
Sons of Anarchy: Jax's true plan is revealed — and gets deadly
On Tuesday's episode, Jax (Charlie Hunnam) pulls off yet another double cross as he and the rest of SAMCRO...
[WARNING: The following story contains major spoilers from Tuesday's episode of Sons of Anarchy. Read at your own risk.]
"What went down today was us burying the last piece of a very broken past." — Jax Teller
Sons of Anarchy has long been known for late-season switcheroos that get the outlaw motorcycle club out of a tight jam. But Tuesday's episode took that strategy to another level.
Instead of waiting for the finale to reveal this season's master stroke, Jax (Charlie Hunnam) made sure that his plan to get SAMCRO out of the gun-running business sticks for good. After shoring up the details of his plan to deliver Gaalan (Timothy V. Murphy) and a bunch of the Irish Kings' assault weapons to D.A. Patterson (CCH Pounder), Jax & Co. prepared to help Connor (Scott Anderson) bust Clay (Ron Perlman) out of his prison transport as Gaalan requested...
[WARNING: The following story contains spoilers from Tuesday's episode of Sons of Anarchy. Read at your own risk.]
Plans often backfire on Sons of Anarchy, and no one is more keenly aware of that at the moment than Dr. Tara Knowles.
Last week, Jax (Charlie Hunnam) learned that Tara (Maggie Siff) faked her pregnancy — and a miscarriage — as part of an elaborate scheme to keep Gemma (Katey Sagal) from being able to gain custody of Jax and Tara's sons should Tara end up in jail for the charges pending against her. On Tuesday's episode...
Today's history lesson: You shouldn't always believe what you hear. Long before TV, let alone social media like Twitter and Facebook, the medium of radio held sway over the public consciousness — and more to the point, the collective imagination — in a way that now seems hard for many to fathom. One visionary who understood its potential and power was Orson Welles, "prodigy and provocateur," who at the astonishingly precocious age of 23 triggered a Halloween eve panic in 1938 with his innovative and infamous CBS Radio adaptation of H.G. Wells' The War of the Worlds.