It didn't take long before The Tomorrow People brought Cara (Peyton List) and Stephen (Robbie Amell) together. The dynamic duo shared a steamy kiss — and eventually more — at the close of last week's episode, but don't expect a happy ending so soon. Cara will...
In a dark world where a mysterious organization is hunting down and killing children with powers, Russell (Aaron Yoo) has been The Tomorrow People's bright spot. But we'll see a new side to the fun-loving jokester of the Tomorrow People when Aaron discovers that his father has died on Wednesday's episode (9/8c on The CW), which dredges up memories from his past that he's kept suppressed for years.
The CW orders full seasons of The Originals, The Tomorrow People and Reign
"As with a lot of comedians and funny people in general, humor is a coping mechanism to deal with a lot of pain," Yoo tells TVGuide.com. "Russell has a personal secret that...
Stephen forgot the first rule of Fight Club being a Tomorrow Person: Don't let anyone find out about your superpowers!
After helping to save one of his classmates a few weeks back on The Tomorrow People, Stephen (Robbie Amell) teleported away from the train tracks just when Astrid (Madeleine Mantock) drove up. But when she confronted him, he lied to her face, causing a rift between Stephen and his only human friend. Has Stephen's big secret been blown?
The Tomorrow People's Luke Mitchell on John's game-changing secret
"She thinks she knows, but...
Cara (Peyton List) isn't the only one running from her past. Tuesday's Tomorrow People reveals that John (Luke Mitchell) has more than a few dark secrets of his own — including one that could threaten his place among the Tomorrow People.
While a young John was initially happy with his place at Ultra, this week we'll learn the painful reason he couldn't continue playing good son to Jedikiah (Mark Pellegrino) any longer. "Jedikiah essentially experimented on [John] ... and the side effects of that and the effect that it's had on John's life have been pretty tumultuous," Mitchell tells TVGuide.com.
Can't they all just get along? Perish the thought.
Few spectacles are more exciting and satisfying than watching a great series reinvent itself with bold strokes and high drama. In its five seasons, CBS's The Good Wife has never played it safe in boardroom, courtroom or bedroom — but nothing could have prepared us for just how explosively entertaining the war within Lockhart/Gardner was going to be.