Tuesday, May 10, 2016

Banshee’s final season won’t go down without a (dog)fight

Opening with a satanic self-immolation and a rape scene, “Only One Way A Dogfight Ends” certainly doesn’t get off to a promising start, immediately highlighting two of the season’s most problematic characters and stories. There really couldn’t be a more disheartening way for the episode to begin than with ten minutes of female victimization – but as a whole, “Only One Way” is probably the strongest episode of the season since “Job”, the rare example of Banshee being able to elevate itself above the serial killer/angsty Nazi narratives and find some of that ol’ Banshee magic – and as I posited on the Under the Hood podcast a few weeks back, it all begins with the return of Deva.

Though I’ve often lamented Deva’s stories, the importance of her presence on Banshee could never be understated. Her surprising return halfway through this episode immediately accelerates the emotional stakes for Carrie, Job and Hood: Carrie’s war with Proctor is putting innocent lives in danger, with implications so far-reaching, even she can’t comprehend (but gets a taste of, thanks to the Cruz-led assault on her home in this episode). Bringing Deva back into the fold so late in the run might end up leaving the story left a little undercooked, but there’s no denying the power of the moment Carrie and Hood share in the driveway afterwards, once her and Job’s primordial instincts to kick ass have subdued, and the gravity of the situation sets in. Silently, both Hood and Carrie have to recognize their failures in letting Deva’s life turn out the way it did, a vagabond who breaks into the house for food, an endeavor that turns into her indoctrination into the deadly lifestyle of her parents. One of the many things Banshee has done well is demonstrate the domino effect of the decisions we make in every facet of our lives, and “Only One Way a Dogfight Ends” taps back into that for perhaps the first time this season, in a way that feels more meaningful than plot devices or cheap character callbacks.

A lot of the rest of “Only One Way” benefits from this heightened emotional state: Proctor’s attack on Carrie, coming right as the Brotherhood is ripping Proctor’s entire drug business out from under his feet, put a number of Banshee‘s central players in interesting positions for these final two episodes. It appears Banshee is heading towards a finale focused on two stories: Hood’s attempts to rescue Agent Dawson (more on her in a minute), and Proctor’s attempts to save his own empire, which both develop in intriguing ways in this hour. The latter is louder and more obvious, thanks to the classically brutal “sparring” match between Cruz and Carrie (and don’t forget: Deva murdering a dude in self-defense) – but the former stands to have a larger impact in this final season, helping to give some depth to what’s been the show’s worst story line ever.

Yep, it’s time for our weekly look into the Satanic darkness of Declan: which begins with him supposedly convincing a girl to light herself on fire in the bullpen of Banshee’s police department, and ends with his girlfriend (who also had him arrested for statutory rape 15 years ago? Lot of rape going on in this episode) taking Agent Veronica Dawson hostage, set to be Declan’s latest sacrifice to the Devil (a twist that doesn’t necessarily feel all that surprising, given how obvious the parallel between her physical appearance and the description of his victims to this point). The only real reason this works is how Banshee plays her connection to Hood: my fears that Hood would immediately bed Dawson were alleviated when Hood begins having flashes of his passionate nights with Siobahn (in turn redeeming some of the show’s most nakedly horny material, and giving it some real emotional context it didn’t quite have back then), and ends up crying in Dawson’s naked arms until he falls asleep. That is a true Banshee moment, a glimpse at the emotionally raw, sexually charged energy this show delighted in previous seasons, and an examination into the traumatized mind of its central character, a dark, welcome return to the show’s dark, pulpy roots.

Hood’s scene with Dawson might be the most promising scene this show’s offered all season; once it’s paired with Proctor’s mesmerizing showdown with Carrie in the courtroom, “Only One Way” comes alive in a dynamic way, sitting in stark contrast to the meticulously slow-paced letdown much of the previous five episodes (save for most of “Job”) have been. And yet, with only two episodes left, does Banshee have time to see all these threads through? Just when Dawson’s becoming an interesting character, she gets pulled into damsel in distress status, eliminating any chance we have to explore her understanding of Hood any further (she sees through him in a way only Carrie can, after all), given that there’s only two hours left of this show (which has to make any Fanshee sad, even if you’ve been as disappointed with this final season as I). And just as Deva returns, the war with Carrie and Proctor is blowing up, pushing the stories of Carrie’s family and Job’s recovery into the background as the louder, more dramatic moments of the season prepare to take center stage.

If only for an hour, however, Banshee felt like it was returning to its roots, understanding that the mix of pulp, nudity, and emotional scars requires a certain touch to be applied effectively, a careful recipe Banshee‘s thrown into flux this season, with the added ingredients of Declan and Calvin into the mix. And there’s certainly parts of “Only One Way” that still feel off, be it Declan’s weak threats towards Brock or the complete reduction of Rebecca’s importance in this final season – but there’s an undeniable sense of energy and propulsion with “Only One Way”, and one that comes with some touches of character and visual flourish that feel like the Banshee we’ve known and loved for three seasons. Here’s hoping these final two hours send the show off in proper fashion.

Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 3 Episode 17 Review: ”The Team”

After the events of last week’s episode, Daisy assembles the Secret Warriors in this week’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. which ends up being one of the show’s biggest hours that matches up with what the show did in “Turn, Turn, Turn” all the way back in Season 1 through Captain America: The Winter Soldier.

While I have mixed feelings with the assembling of the Secret Warriors, I will start out by saying that my love for Yo-Yo grew so much in this episode that I hope, no matter what happens towards the end of this season that she comes back in a bigger capacity next season. Before we learned that someone had been swayed by Hive, the presence of the Secret Warriors almost made the show feel like a completely different one. Seeing Mack and Yo-Yo continuing to develop their relationship was also really neat and that is why it was so sad that the episode that brought the warriors together was also the same episode where they fell apart.

It became obvious very early on that Daisy was the one that got under Hive’s control for many reasons, including how odd Daisy kept talking throughout the episode. In addition, it was always inevitable that something was going to happen with Daisy through Hive, although I never imagined it would have been like this. I also couldn’t imagine that Lincoln would actually had been put in that position after how much he has had to prove to Coulson lately. Besides, what would Hive have needed with Lincoln, who never really had many interactions with Ward, as opposed to Daisy? The scene where Lincoln figures out that Daisy was the one that Hive got, was one of the more heartbreaking moments of the episode.

It also gives Chloe Bennet something new to do on the show with this character which will be fun to see over the next few weeks. Even though it’s not cool that she got swayed by Hive, at least she did me a huge favor which was taking care of Malick once and for all. As I have mentioned in previous reviews; while I don’t have any issues with the actor, the writing for this character just made Malick a boring and unnecessary antagonist. Especially as we now have Hive and to be honest, Malick always just felt a forced character to bring in, just because he had been part of the original S.H.I.E.L.D. world council in The Avengers. So while he died at the hand of one of our heroes under someone’s mind-control, I’m just glad Malick is done.

Then there is the final moment, the big “Holy Marvel” event where the show was able to take it to the next level compared to what “Turn, Turn, Turn” did. The biggest difference between this episode and that major game-changer from Season 1 was that this time, the show didn’t need a movie to affect the series in a big way. It was able to do something on its own which is a huge accomplishment in my book. I pretty much got the chills from seeing Daisy using her powers to destroy the base, while also stealing a bunch of Terrigen Crystals, as well as getting her theme song in that “corrupted way”. “The Team” had been teased as being a game-changer and it didn’t disappoint at all, other than the quick fall of the Secret Warriors that I had been so stoked to see come together. However, this could be a great opportunity to give Lincoln the chance to lead the group as they try to save Daisy. Overall, this was a really well done episode for not just this season, but the series as a whole as we are now in for an intense ride in the next four weeks.

Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. airs on Tuesday nights, 9/8c on ABC.

[Photo: ABC/Eric McCandless]

The Flash Season 2 Episode 18 Review: ”Versus Zoom”

After a two-week long hiatus, The Flash finally returned this week to kick off its remaining episodes for the second season as “Versus Zoom” explored Hunter Zolomon’s origin story and how he became the monster that he is today: Zoom.

As someone who has dived into the Flash mythology since the show started, I wasn’t sure what we were getting in terms of Hunter’s origin story as it was very clear that this would be a new take on that particular character. The idea we get is that, essentially, he had a dark version of Barry’s childhood where the father actually did kill the mother which got Hunter put at an orphanage as he didn’t have a Joe West that could take him in. While it is still so weird to see Teddy Sears having gone from good to bad, he is deliciously evil to watch as he is also breaking hearts everywhere. I’m still having problems understanding completely how this whole time remnant concept works and how Hunter was able to do what he did, but I’m sure by the end of the season, all will be clear.

While this episode was heavy on Hunter/Zoom, we saw the progression of a lot of other storylines for almost all the characters, which doesn’t always happen in the same episode. We finally get that tie-in explanation to when Barry went to Supergirl’s Earth in the crossover a few weeks ago, even though it was strange that he didn’t even tell the team where he had gone. However, we do get to see the continuation of Barry’s training from that trip as he gets back to our Earth. Speaking of people with powers; Cisco took a huge step in his arc this episode as he began to learn how to create breaches and travel between dimensions. I really dig how they have handled the Vibe aspect of Cisco’s character this whole season and what makes it even more special is how he has Barry to guide him through this phase. It’s like how Cisco served that role for Barry when he was just starting out.

That was just one of many great dynamics and interactions that we got to see in this episode because even though it is called “Versus Zoom”, this episode was also a really good one for the many relationships that this show has. One that I really enjoyed seeing were Iris and Caitlin getting to have a scene together where Iris starts to explore what she is feeling for Barry. It also made me sad to be reminded the tragedies that both of these women have gone through. We also see how Joe and Wally come closer to each other as father and son, who got me teary eyed many times. Again, despite that this was heavy on Zoom; I appreciate getting to spend some emotional time with these relationships. The race between Zoom and Flash was just a blast to watch, especially Barry’s determination, even though he does the slip-up of conversing with the villain for too long. I wish that the photos with Zoom taking Wally hadn’t been released in advanced because it did ruin that shocking moment. The only thing that I’m scratching my head for is that Barry just gave up his speed to Hunter once Wally was released. I get that he was scared of perhaps risking everyone’s lives by trying to trick Zoom, but at the same time, we had seen in this episode that he could outrun him and therefore maybe stand a chance.

Those final moments when we see our hero fall again and Hunter committing one more evil act, which was kidnapping Caitlin, you could really feel that we are in that period of the season where things are coming to a close and that the war is going to the next level, episode by episode. I was just left speechless because I didn’t any of this that happened in those five last minutes coming. I was almost sure that this episode would have concluded with Barry finding out about the fall hero on Arrow and hence why he would be late to the funeral because of Zoom, which the Arrow Season 4 premiere established. Overall, “Versus Zoom” packed in a lot of things for the audience to chew on and while I still have questions about Hunter’s history, this was a strong return as we now head into the last few episodes of the season.

The Flash airs on Tuesday nights at 8/7c on The CW.

[Photo: Cate Cameron/The CW]

New Girl Season 5 Episodes 15 & 16 Review: “Jeff Day”/”Helmet”

While people can debate who their favorite New Girl character is or which member of the cast makes them laugh the most, there’s one thing that pretty much all fans can agree on: the relationship between Jess and Nick is the heart of the show. Their relationship doesn’t necessarily need to be romantic; during New Girl‘s first season, nothing super flirty happened between the two roommates, and their scenes together were still the best moments of what had become a fantastic freshman sitcom. This became even more apparent in New Girl Season 2, before and after Jess and Nick’s kiss, as their heartfelt conversations and selfless actions continued to be terrific.

However, after Jess and Nick’s break-up in Season 3, New Girl has also relied on some of its other pairings to be the heart and soul of the series, from Nick and Schmidt to Cece and Schmidt to even Winston and Ferguson (but more on them later). In fact, if there was one thing missing from this fifth season, which has been consistently entertaining, it’s the fact that we haven’t gotten many great Jess/Nick moments, partly due to the fact that Zooey Deschanel was absent from the show during the first half of Season 5 and also because, since Jess has been back, many of her storylines have focused on her own romantic life or her friendship with Cece.

Tonight’s back-to-back episodes of New Girl fixed that problem, though, as we were given a double dose of Jess and Nick stories in “Jeff Day” and “Helmet.” Even though the second of the two episodes provided us with a more emotional and entertaining story, both installments served as a reminder that, no matter the status of their relationship, Jess and Nick will always be the foundation of New Girl.

As I hinted at above, “Helmet” is clearly the better of this week’s episode; in fact, I’d even argue that it’s one of the best episodes of Season 5. But “Jeff Day” is still a fun half hour filled with some hilarious bickering between not only Jess and Nick but also Nick and Sam. Although the Sam storyline still feels under-cooked (I just don’t buy his and Jess’s relationship), “Jeff Day” is able to bypass the negatives of his romance with Jess and become a fun caper-like story, similar to Season 2’s “Pepperwood” (Nick even mentions his Julius Pepperwood persona in the episode), gliding past any speed bumps thanks to the hilarious back-and-forth banter delivered perfectly by Zooey Deschanel and Jake Johnson. Plus, it also helps that “Jeff Day” is ultimately an empowering episode for Jess; she realizes that she doesn’t need any man, whether it be Nick, Sam, or Billy the car salesman, and is able to get what she wants on her own.

“Helmet” also feels like a Season 2 episode of New Girl, a mix between “Chicago” and “Table 34.” Not only do you have Nick struggling to deal with the memory of his dad, but you also have Jess fighting off any attraction she feels to Nick as she tries to keep things serious with Sam. Jess’s conversation with Cece about her sex dream about Nick plays very much like the talk they had after Nick kissed Jess back in Season 2, and again, we have Sam becoming doubtful about Jess’s feelings for him because of Nick’s presence in her life.

However, where “Helmet” pivots from a New Girl Season 2 episode is when Nick decides to help Jess break free of his Chicago Bears helmet so that she can go have dinner with Sam and his parents. After “Cooler,” Nick wouldn’t apologize to Jess for kissing her because he wanted to do it, and he knew she wanted to as well. Now, three years later, he recognizes that things have changed, and he doesn’t need to be the “alpha male” anymore when it comes to Jess. If she cares about Sam as much as she says she does, then that’s all that matters to him; Jess’s happiness mean more to Nick Miller than the memory of his father, and while I don’t think many New Girl fans would have doubted that, it’s nice that the writers remind us of just how much Nick cares for Jess in “Helmet.”

And also about how much Jess cares about Nick, which is made clear when she frames a broken piece of the Bears helmet so that Nick can hang it at the bar, a little piece of his dad that’s always watching over him. It’s moments like these between Jess and Nick that transcend any type of stereotypical sitcom romance. Whether they’re friends, lovers, or somewhere in between, Jess Day and Nick Miller are always going to love each other, no matter what, and that’s why they’re still the heart and soul of New Girl five seasons in.

What did everyone else think about tonight’s back-to-back episodes of New Girl? Comment below and let me know.

[Photo credit: Patrick McElhenney/FOX]

General Hospital Spoilers: Will Sam’s Nightmare Come True?

On General Hospital’s all new episode on Wednesday, it appears that Sam is upset. What happened to make her feel this way and to make her seem that she cannot relax is a nightmare. It might have just been in her subconscious imagination, but whatever she had a dream about was bad enough to have her shaken straight to the core, upset and unhappy. She’s not handling it well, and we think we might see that her dream was something pretty bad. Will she act on it, or will she let it go and hope to move on from her nightmare with as little issue as possible? We are not positive, but Sam is not having a good day on Wednesday.

Additionally, we are going to see that Laura finally puts the pieces of Helena’s will inheritance together. She’s been searching for answers to what it is she inherited since the reading of the will Helena left behind weeks ago. Helena is a master manipulator, and she left behind something she knew would upset Laura and she worked very hard to ensure that Laura will not be able to find the answers she is looking for as quickly as she needs to. However, it does seem that Laura has been able to find some answers of her own now and she’s looking to face them straight on today. What is it that she will find? Will her questions go unanswered or will she find precisely what it is she wants to find?

We know that Sonny is having some issues with some of the people in his life, and we know that this will not change in the near future. However, it does appear that things are back in his court after they looked like they might be getting a bit more out of control that he might like for a while. It’s time for him to learn some lessons, but he won’t. We will also see that Sabrina is on the forefront of Michael and Felix’s minds when they team up to look for her, worried about what might have happened to her since the last time they saw her.

Days of Our Lives Spoilers: Hope’s Troubles Are Mounting

It is not Hope’s week on Days of Our Lives. In fact, she’s had better weeks when she’s been accused of murder and killing those in her life. Now she’s getting creepy phone calls threatening her life from people she doesn’t want to bother with, and she’s out to seek vengeance on what happened to Bo. When Hope’s phone rings these days, it’s not good news. That is one thing you can count on with her and her life at this moment in time. Hope is not in a good place as far as this is concerned, and it’s something that we have to take into account. She’s going to receive another scary call that puts more actions in motion, and we aren’t sure she can come back from what’s about to happen.

It seems as if she believes Deimos is the one responsible for Bo’s kidnapping, and it seems that she is willing to kill him to get revenge. We believe that it might be Wednesday when she shows up and holds Deimos at gunpoint, following his offer for Kate; the one he is certain she cannot refuse if he is able to convince her to listen to him. We know that Deimos was working with John and that it’s John who had Bo kidnapped, but we aren’t sure Hope knows what’s happening in this respect.

We also see that Summer is going to have some issues with Brady on Wednesday. She’s not happy with something, and it seems that it has to do with Maggie. She’s conflicted and unsure what to do, and it appears that Brady is going to be the person she turns to in an effort to see if she can get some answers and find a way to get what she wants. Things are not going her way, and we suspect she might be losing it a bit. She’s already shown herself to be a bit unstable, and we simply are not sure she isn’t going to completely lose it as the time goes on. What do you think? Do you think Summer is all right or is there something else going on with her?

Lucifer S1 Finale Sneak Peek: Trxie’s been kidnapped and Lucifer’s being framed #Lucifer

Trixie has been kidnapped by Malcolm and Lucifer is being framed for the murder of the preacher? This is going to be one hell, excuse the pun, of a first season finale for Lucifer! What’s this? Lucifer wants to go back to Hell? Say it ain’t so!

I’m all for the Devil trying to be his own man and whatnot, but to see him give up that freedom to go back to his days of punishing tortured souls for all eternity is shocking to say the least. Lucifer has been fighting on day one that he doesn’t want to go back to Hell and now suddenly he has a change of heart? Wonder what brought this on? Does Detective Decker have a hand in this decision?

It’s also nice to see Lucifer team up with Amenadiel again to wreak vengeance on Malcolm for the setup in an attempt to clear his name. I look forward to watching the epic fight scene that will take place. Not that I condone violence in any shape or form, it’s just that I want those who have done wrong to be punished for what they have done. Perhaps the Devil has begun to rub off on me. Then again, I’ve always believed that violence is never the answer unless it’s absolutely necessary to enforce it.

The whole Trixie being kidnapped thing doesn’t sit too well with me. How did Malcolm get to her and why is he using her as leverage against Detective Decker? That woman seriously needs to get a top-notch security system for her house and fast! Maybe the detective wants to use the little girl against her mother so that Lucifer can be taken down. Hope Detective Decker can figure out how to save her little girl before it’s too late.

In the promo clip below, it was revealed by Lucifer toward the end that someone has escaped from Hell. The question is, who is it and why did he or she manage to escape from the Gates of Hell? Is it a demon or is it a tortured soul looking for revenge? Let the theorizing begin!

Lucifer Review: The Devil avoids Detective Decker, rants about Satanists and goats #Lucifer

Our favourite Devil gets a dose of insecurity it seems, in this week’s episode of Lucifer. Detective Decker and him are solving the murder of a young woman who’s part of a Satanist cult. Not to channel my inner Chandler Bing, but could this be any more ironic? That and the part where Lucifer showed his Devil eyes to the Satanist member who opened the door, causing the latter to run away in fear was ironic too. Oh, and Lucifer over there is avoiding Detective Decker like the plague now that he knows that she makes him lose his immortality.

I completely understood Lucifer’s annoyance that people, including the Satanists, tend to blame their violent, murderous acts on him because of who he is. My heart went out to him towards the end of the episode where Lucifer opened up to Detective Decker, how he wanted to be his own man and to be judged for his own doings. As much as I want Lucifer to be free from all the blaming and torturing of souls, it’s not going to be easy considering it was his Father who put him there in the first place. I do hope that Lucifer can one day have the freedom that he so desires and maybe Detective Decker will be by his side when that happens.

The scene where the fake goat-headed Lucifer came in was hilarious. It should be a clip on America’s Funniest Home Videos or something. I don’t understand why a goat would be associated with the Devil. The guy doesn’t even like the cheese much less the animal. I also had to resist facepalming when Lucifer thought that Detective Decker is an angel sent to destroy him. That and the part where Lucifer woke Trixie up and interrogated her about her mother. Least the little girl got something for her troubles as Detective Decker appeared and told her daughter to go back to bed (no, it’s not chocolate cake).

When Malcolm (or Detective Stache, as Lucifer so aptly phrased) confessed to Lucifer that he was the one who committed the murders, I half-wanted Lucifer to punish Malcolm for pinning the murders on him. Guess it’s not going to happen anytime soon as Amenadiel showed up and the two brothers started fighting. It seems that the archangel has developed feelings for a certain demoness and is angry at Lucifer for using her to get to him so that he can be killed. Yet during that scene with Maze and Amenadiel in bed and the former raising the curved dagger to kill the archangel, I can see that Maze didn’t want to go through with it. Could it be that the demoness has feelings for Amenadiel?

Speaking of Malcolm, I’d have to commend the guy for being so calm when faced with an angry Amenadiel. Never thought I’d see the day where I would hear the words “#TeamLucifer” come out of the detective’s mouth. Welcome to the club, Malcolm. Shame you can’t stay long because Lucifer is coming after you with vengeance on his mind. Can’t say I feel sorry for you, cause I don’t. I can’t wait until the season finale to see just who is desperate enough to frame Lucifer for murder. I have a feeling that it’s Malcolm, but it could very well be Amenadiel again.

Photo via FOX

The Mindy Project Review: Mindy Dates A Dud

Mindy reenters the dating world with one all-too-eager beau on this week’s new Mindy Project. Ross Marquand (The Walking Dead) guest stars as her new boyfriend who takes their relationship on the fast track before she has to put a stop to it all.

The warning signs of her new relationship didn’t start flashing in Mindy’s and her coworker’s eyes until the third date. Inviting someone so new in your life to be your wedding date is one thing, but if that wedding is your brother’s and you’re introducing your significant other to your entire family, well that’s even worse. Bryant seemed like a nice enough guy to Mindy when he let her eat all the chicken wings at a sports bar on their first date but making sure a photo of them from the cocktail hour was included in his brother’s wedding slideshow was too much.

Mindy relays all this and more to her coworkers and there’s a few notable reactions. Tamra could not care less what was going on with Mindy and Bryant until the wedding date happened. Then she immediately got to work with googling the guy and found out his dirty little secret: he was engaged only 2 months ago. Now everything he’s done with Mindy makes sense. She can’t help that he’s still so helplessly in love with his ex, and honestly she has enough on her plate it’s not worth waiting for him to possibly never change his mind. There wasn’t much of a spark between the two of them anyway.

Now we must discuss Jody. He’s grown close enough to Mindy over the last few months working together that I’d consider them friends. With her Bryant problems, he was especially vocal to offer advice in the unofficial office meetings in the break room. It wasn’t until she ended things with Bryant and innocently walked Jody home to his five-star apartment building (of which he owns an entire floor!) that Mindy started getting a weird vibe from him. She was simply marveling at his building when he joked she should stay the night in one of the guest rooms, of course. Only thing is, he got a little too nervous after that. She turned to walk away with the most confused face as she no doubt starts to wonder what this could possibly mean.

The pros and cons of Mindy and Jody potentially becoming a couple are long and complicated. Pros: they’re already friends, they know each other’s worst habits and traits and still like each other despite them. Cons: she’s probably not over Danny forever and knows this would be a bad idea in the long run. I’m so interested to see how Mindy deals with Jody’s apparent interest in her. It’s not like she can talk to him and the rest of the office like she’s so comfortable doing with any other problem, romantic or otherwise.

Morgan and Collette’s housewarming party was the perfect way to tie all the storylines together. It was incredibly creepy how Bryant showed up at the apartment hours before Mindy, when she didn’t even expect him to be there at all. No way, dude. Any excuse to bring Morgan’s 30+ dogs back works for me though. I love how they have their own room in the apartment!

Another Danny-less episode, yes, but his presence lately has been more aggravating than anything. Unless and until Danny’s ready to make some attitude adjustments and fix his relationship with Mindy, I actually don’t miss him. Mindy has her support system of friends and Morgan brings the laughs as usual. All in all, I’d say it was a great episode.

What do you think about the possibility of a Mindy/Jody relationship?

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