Joe, Emma, and Mandy drive out to a gate in the middle of nowhere to wait for Robert. He was a Roderick recruit, and he is part of another cult. Joe assumes they will be a vulnerable group, easily swayed, but he admits he is “winging it.”
Genre actress and fan-fave Kristina Klebe sat down with us over the weekend to talk about her role in director Milan Todorovic’s upcoming "murderous mermaid" flick (and more), and since she’s all sorts of awesome, you’ll read this.
Picking up where we left off last week, Mark heads into the main house and he hears noises coming from Luke’s room. Naughty noises. Luke admits Giselle is back and alludes to them fooling around.
Max is still following Giselle as she gets off the subway - despite Ryan insisting he wait for her. She makes a call to Luke and has him meet her at “the factory.” Ryan catches up with Max and corners Giselle with a gun on a dark, empty street.
Joe and Mandy are watching a young mother in an affluent neighborhood. Joe sneaks inside and gives the little girl a lollipop before taking the infant from his crib. When the mother, Jenna, discovers the baby gone, she panics - then sees a man in the yard.
Sam Underwood is getting good at playing a psychopath. Last season he was a psycho-in-training in the final season of Dexter. This year, he has graduated to full-on psycho in The Following, where he plays not one, but two psychopaths: twins. We spoke to Sam about the difficulties of playing twins, necrophilia, and making The Following a family affair.
After the debacle at the charity event, Ryan is brought into the FBI to basically explain himself. Gina is furious with him and insists he turn over everything he took from Carlos’ apartment.
Where in the world is Joe Carroll? He is living in some cabin the middle-of-nowhere Arkansas with a prostitute named Judy and her teenage daughter Mandy.
A year later, Ryan has cleaned himself up. He runs in the mornings, takes his medications diligently, and is in AA - he has been sober for five months. No longer an agent, he works at the New York College of Criminal Justice, teaching crime scene analytics.
The TV deaths that made the list are the kinds of things that stick with you for awhile. They may not involve buckets of blood or dripping entrails, but they are unique and upsetting. These are TV’s best deaths.