Yellowjackets season 1 begins a story split across 25 years. In 1996, following a plane crash the Yellowjackets football team are stranded in the wilderness and season 1 follows their struggle to survive up to the first snowfall. Meanwhile, in 2021, a group of the survivors are shown as adults who are working to keep the secrets from their 19 months in the wilderness hidden from public view. As well as exploring a female-led narrative, Yellowjackets also provides some important LGBTQ+ representation.
It's definitely happening, having been confirmed in December 2021 just halfway through the first season's run. The studio is yet to announce the cast, but season 2's story is likely to pick up where the season 1 finale left off, tracking Lottie's weird cult and helping the audience understand the rituals from the first episode of the show.
\"Volcano\" is the second episode of the first season of the American animated television series South Park. It first aired on Comedy Central in the United States on August 20, 1997. In the episode, Stan, Kyle, Cartman and Kenny go on a hunting trip with Stan's uncle Jimbo and his war buddy Ned. While on the trip, Stan is frustrated by his unwillingness to shoot a living creature, and Cartman tries to scare the hunting party with tales of a creature named Scuzzlebutt. Meanwhile, the group is unaware that a nearby volcano is about to erupt.
\"Volcano\" received generally positive reviews and was nominated for a 1997 Environmental Media Award. 1.11 million viewers watched the original broadcast according to Nielsen ratings. The episode featured the first appearances of recurring characters Ned Gerblansky and Randy Marsh. The latter, who is also the town geologist, is established as Stan's father in later episodes. It also marked the first of two appearances for Scuzzlebutt, who became a popular minor character and appeared in the video games South Park 10: The Game, South Park: Phone Destroyer and South Park Rally. The episode parodied the Duck and Cover educational videos from the 1950s and 1960s that advised people to hide under tables in the event of a nuclear attack.
Another influence on the plot was the amount of hunting Parker and Stone saw around them while growing up in Colorado. Neither of them were hunters, and Parker said Stan's hesitation about hunting was based largely on himself and his father, who hated the idea of killing an animal even though Parker's grandfather, like Jimbo, was enthusiastic about the sport. Parker said he feels many of the first-season episodes considered taboo in 1997 would have been considered less controversial five years later, but that \"Volcano\" is an exception. Since the episode involved children drinking beer and threatening each other at gunpoint during hunting trips, Parker said he did not believe Comedy Central would have aired it following the Columbine High School massacre in 1999. Parker said, \"Back then, it was just sort of funny, kids pointing guns at each other, and it's just not so funny now.\"
\"Volcano\" was released alongside five other episodes in a three-VHS set on May 5, 1998, marking the first time South Park was made available on video. The episode was released on the \"Volume I\" video along with \"Cartman Gets an Anal Probe\"; other featured episodes included \"An Elephant Makes Love to a Pig\", \"Death\", \"Weight Gain 4000\", and \"Big Gay Al's Big Gay Boat Ride\". \"South Park: The Complete First Season\", a DVD box set featuring all thirteen episodes, including \"Volcano\", was released on November 12, 2002. Parker and Stone recorded commentary tracks for each episode, but the tracks were not included on the DVDs due to \"standards\" issues with some of the statements; Parker and Stone refused to allow the tracks to be edited and censored, so they were released on a separate CD.
On the first episode of the Office Ladies podcast, Fischer explained that \"Meredith is not Meredith\" in the pilot. If you look in the background of several Steve Carell scenes, you'll notice that the woman sitting at the desk we know as Meredith's is not Kate Flannery. It's actor Henriette Mantel. Mantel filmed the pilot, but when the show got picked up six months later she was busy and they had to recast her. That's when Flannery joined the team.
\"[Phyllis] was very nervous about it. And I guess at some point she went up to Rainn and said, 'Listen, it's totally fine if you kick my car, but don't kick the car or the hubcap. Just the tire,'\" Fischer said.
When discussing Season 2, Episode 21, titled \"Conflict Resolution,\" Fischer and Kinsey dished on some utterly delightful background details. The first is that the various plaques hanging around the office feature the names of real people from the crew.
Kinsey also said there were \"Salesman of the Year\" and \"Humanitarian Award of the Year\" plaques that featured names of crew members, and Fischer revealed her favorite plaque involves the show's first Assistant Director, Kelly Cantley.
Behind a curtain, Alex and Meredith fight over the patient but after a while of them arguing, the patient, Viper, pulls back the curtain and asks if they can just take the spokes out so that he can win his race. Meredith tells him that they have to run some tests first but Alex just takes them out telling Meredith that its a superficial wound, not surgical. Alex leaves Meredith to sew him up.
Cristina, Izzie, and Derek stand over a patient. Cristina tells Derek that he is an \"unidentified John Doe, mid-thirties pedestrian, hit by a motorist swerving to avoid a bike, GCS 3, pupils fixed and dilated, atropine given for a pulse in the forties\". She continues to diagnose him and Burke announces that the bike race claimed its first victim. Izzie asks if he will be brought to the O.R but Derek tells her just to perform confirmatory tests and if he doesn't respond in six hours they should declare him brain dead.
Outside the hospital Meredith explains to Cristina about how perky and helpful her roommates are and Cristina's suggests that she kick them out but Meredith decides that she can't. Alex comes up behind them as they enter the hospital he complains about being stuck in the pit again and Cristina getting the harvest surgery, annoyed with Alex they both jokingly consider becoming lesbians. The elevator dings but they go for the stairs.
Keyes is being shown the artefact by Admiral Parangosky, who wants her to lead a cover team in analysing the artefact without the knowledge of Doctor Halsey. Parangosky wants the UNSC to be less reliant on Halsey in the future, which Miranda gets a kick out of.
Resurrections! Lessons about privilege! A hallway fight scene! \"Worst Behavior\"is definitely the most exciting episode of the season so far, and it builds to Daredevil, Jessica Jones, Luke Cage, and Iron Fist accidentally assembling for the first time. (Let's be real: These four people would never join forces on purpose.)
Now it's time for canon besties Luke Cage and Danny Rand to exchange some words for the first time after exchanging blows at the end of episode 2. Let's just say these two are pretty far away from headlining their own monthly buddy comic book together. Luke Cage has no patience for Danny Rand. He's skeptical about all of this chi business, and, more importantly, he hates the way Danny refuses to acknowledge his privilege.
Eventually, the fight makes its way to a hallway, where the Defenders gather to kick some butt. Jessica and Luke are surprised to see each other. Danny rushes to the elevator, but Matt (who looks like an ass, to quote Jessica Jones) warns that someone is coming. That someone is Elektra, and Jessica knows she's trouble. Matt doesn't realize it's Elektra until she almost kills him. Luckily, she hesitates, allowing Danny to save him, and from there, they all make their escape.
1. The first two episodes of 'The Last Dance' were excellent and delivered on the hype that preceded them, but apparently they were just warming us up for the third. Because the series went up several levels on Sunday night and probably left many out there thankful there are seven more to come.
Rodman also has a unique backstory including two years, as he called it \"living on the streets. He said his mother kicked him out of the house when he was 18 and he was essentially homeless until he was 20. During that time, Rodman says, he hung around drug dealers but was able to keep his nose clean and emerge to have a Hall of Fame basketball career.
3. Part of Jordan and the Bulls' rise included the three years Doug Collins served as head coach and his tenure provided some of this episode's best moments. Like, during Collins' coaching debut when late in the game he looked nervous and Jordan handed him a cup of wathcer and told him: \"coach, I'm not gonna let you lose your first game.\" Jordan then took the game over and delivered the win.
Lilly is the first one out of the RV, scouring the environment and finding a walker trapped beneath the vehicle and caught up in its frame. Ben, Lee and Carley/Doug step out of the vehicle and join Lilly on the side of the road as Kenny goes to work on dealing with the trapped walker. (Determinant) Lilly then points to Ben and threatens to kick him out of the group, then asks for the others' opinions on what to do with him. Carley grows frustrated with Lilly's rather cruel way of treating Ben and refuses to cooperate in the discussion on what to do with him. (Determinant) Lee can offer his opinion, but Lilly ignores him no matter what he says, even if in support of her. Lilly demands Kenny's opinion, saying that he would be voting on behalf of Katjaa as well as himself, but Kenny tells her to let him finish the walker off first before getting involved. Ben begins to panic, pleading with Lilly to just trust him. He offers to do anything to stay with the group, but Lilly just sees this as a sign that he is guilty. Doug/Carley speaks up, (Determinant) calling for Lill
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