Plus updates on All American, all your favorite daytime TV, and Station 19.
It’s the deliberate commitment to exploring the universe and space and time and the humanity of more than just white men that makes Doctor Who’s new optimism resonate.
John Hughes meets Wes Craven in Riverdale’s fun but surprisingly emotional ’80s tribute.
Sara and the crew go back to Punk Rock London to find out who’s causing some royal trouble while Ava gets Nate settled in his desk job.
Male power is a toxic, predatory force on the show, and the church is consumed by patriarchy that Sabrina tries to push back against, occasionally with the help of her aunts, the bubbly Hilda and the certified Witch Mommi Zelda.
Kara is still trapped in a suit, so Alex tries to fight the baddies without her while Lena works to save Supergirl.
“It’s not just sex, it’s love. It’s two people connecting, with four other people, and aliens.”
Plus: Hen gets sucked into 9-1-1’s parade of sadness, Tegan loves Annalise (pass it on), Yaz is surely bisexual on Doctor Who, Sara Ramirez makes her glorious return to Madam Secretary, and more!
Jefferson finally realizes Anissa needs some freedom, Jennifer’s ex-boyfriend is getting creepier, and Black Lightning’s gotta figure out how to do better with its women villains.
Nakias and Supergirls and Wonder Women, oh my!
Sara and the Legends go to Salem during the Witch Trials to fend off an evil Fairy Godmother while Ava works with Nate to save the Time Bureau.
This was mostly a filler episode but Alex works with Lena to save Kara, so that’s pretty cool.
Plus: The best/gayest episode of All American yet, gayness abounds on Charmed, what-the-fuckery is here to stay on The Purge, a new bisexual character on Chicago Fire, Chris decides love isn’t a lie on S.W.A.T. and more!
GLAAD shows LGBTQ+ characters are at record highs across broadcast, streaming and cable, and for the first time ever, there are more QPOC than white LGBTQ+ characters on broadcast!
There are at least three shows happening at once right now.
Anissa and Grace make their way towards reconciliation and romance, Jennifer Pierce continues to be the best teenager on television this side of Santana Lopez.
Anna won the Acting in a Drama Streamy for her work on a YouTube show, Youth & Consequences, and urged the audience — as a queer woman of color — to get out and vote in the midterms.
Here I am to shout about Sara Lance and Ava Sharpe throughout space and time.
“Our identities shouldn’t require any external validation. But they do.”
In an episode laden with all-too-relevant metaphors, Alex, Kara, Lena, and Nia all deal with the recent anti-alien sentiments causing unrest in National City in different ways.