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Drama comes from the Greek word for "action." In television, drama is a broad category or genre in narrative fiction that can be further broken down into subcategories like crime, dramedies, legal, and domestic. Even before the advent of television, dramas have entertained audiences on stages and radios throughout history. Television dramas often explore serious topics such as death, love, and illness.

You have requested : Lost.In.Space.S02E10.MP4.L...

Stacker compiled data on all episodes of dramatic TV on IMDb with more than 5,000 votes and ranked them according to IMDb user rating, with ties broken by votes. In the interest of maintaining a diverse list and reducing the dominance more popular shows, such as "Game of Thrones" and "Breaking Bad," have over the list, shows on the list have been capped at three episodes.

John Locke makes a decision about the hatch and its elusive button that may have devastating consequences in this final episode of the series' sophomore season. After finding Desmond, whose story is revealed in a series of flashbacks, Sayid and Jack come up with a plan to get Walt back and deal with the "Others." When it aired on streaming services, Netflix and Hulu, the episode was divided into two parts.

The final episode of the first season blows things apart in the town of Monterey, binding the ladies together in one devastating moment that the whole season seems to have been building up to. At the time the finale aired, no decision had been made about a second season, so things were wrapped up in a way that offered the audience closure. "Big Little Lies" did eventually manage to get one more season to showcase the talents of Reese Witherspoon, Nicole Kidman, Shailene Woodley, Laura Dern, and Zoë Kravitz, and even added Oscar-winner Meryl Streep into the fold.

Easy Company is plagued by disillusionment and anger as the war nears its end and the Allies occupy Germany. Only when they stumble upon an abandoned concentration camp do they understand what they fought for. Writing for AV Club, Emily Todd VanDerWerff says of the penultimate episode in the series, "There have been many brutal yet fantastic portrayals of the Holocaust on film, but 'Why We Fight' can stand proudly alongside any of them as a necessary reminder of the horrors human beings are capable of."

Rick and the crew have not escaped the box audiences saw them in at the end of last season's finale. In the season opener, which broke records, they are still being held by the maniacal inhabitants of Terminus. They have nothing to fear though. Carol swoops in and saves the day, proving once and for all that she is a survivor.

In the Season 1 finale, morning show anchors Alex Levy, played by Jennifer Aniston, and Bradley Jackson, played by Reese Witherspoon, lay it all out when they announce, "We haven't been honest with you," on the air and shed the secrets they've been keeping. Eventually, the feed is cut and the viewer is left in silence to digest the enormity of the season and ponder what will come in Season 2. In an interview with The Hollywood Reporter, showrunner Kerry Ehrin said of the episode, "It's like a huge building fell on everybody and it's about escaping from the wreckage."

Silvio is sick, and Paulie and Chris try to step up and handle collections in his place, but things do not go as planned in this episode directed by Steve Buscemi. When they attempt to dump a body in the woods, they get lost and nearly freeze. Tony confides in Dr. Melfi, telling the doctor that he's been seeing a patient of hers, which may not have been the best decision.

Sure, modern shows like "Riverdale" have musical television episodes, but before they did there was Buffy. "Once More, With Feeling" has the longest runtime of any episode in the series. The episode finds the residents of Sunnydale bursting into song, dance, and on occasion, flames, because they are under the spell of a diabolical singing, dancing demon who makes them share all their dark secrets in a song.

Body swaps, first popularized in Western anglophone culture by the personal identity chapter of John Locke's Essay Concerning Human Understanding,[1] have been a common storytelling device in fiction media. Novels such as Vice Versa (1882)[2] and Freaky Friday (1972)[3] have inspired numerous film adaptations and retellings, as well as television series and episodes, many with titles derived from "Freaky Friday". In 2013, Disney Channel held a Freaky Freakend with seven shows that featured body-swapping episodes.[a] This list features exchanges between two beings, and thus excludes similar phenomena of body hopping, spirit possession, transmigration,[5] and avatars, unless the target being's mind is conversely placed in the source's body.[6][7] It also excludes age transformations that are sometimes reviewed or promoted as body swaps, as in the movies Big and 17 Again;[6][8][9] identity/role swaps, typically between clones, look-alikes, or doppelgängers;[10] and characters with multiple personalities.[6]

Some graphic novels and manga series feature stories that center around a body swap, while others have a story arc or a character that body swaps. These include anime and live-action adaptations if the original storyline was in the manga or comic.

Best Quote: "They have new phone systems now that can ring directly to a salesman, or someone presses star and they go to accounting. Basically 95 percent of my job. But I'd like to see a machine that puts out candy for everyone. ... Vending machine." - Pam Halpert

Best Quote: "I am trying to be more optimistic in life. I've got what, 20, 30 more years left? And my family history says I have less. Now, the old Stanley Hudson would have found something to complain about with this actress [Hilary Swank]. But that's no way to live life. Look at this healthy, sexy, pretty, strong, young woman. Come on people! She. Is. Hot." -Stanley Hudson

Best Quote: "I have an enormous amount of trouble trying to get people to come to my place. And I hate it. I can't tell you how much leftover guacamole I have ended up eating over the years. I don't even know why I make it in such great quantities." -Michael Scott

Best Quote: "I wish I could menstruate. If I could menstruate, I wouldn't have to deal with idiotic calendars anymore. I'd just be able to count down from my previous cycle. Plus, I'd be more in tune with the moon and the tides." -Dwight

A flasher strikes the Scranton Business Park and Michael, predictably, screws up his response. Misogyny ensues, as does a mall trip. In the end, Michael breaks up with Jan (with the assistance of the women of the office) because she's basically a nightmare whose worst impulses have been amplified by dating Michael. He actually learns nothing, though, and soon enough, Jan is back.

Best Quote: "I was intimidated by Andy's family before. And now I have to see the First Lady at holidays? She's gonna be like, 'What's your stance on politics?' Or, 'What is the best war to do?' And, I will just be like, 'Duh!'" - Erin

Best Quote: Stanley Hudson, scaring the ever-loving shit out of Ryan Howard: "That little girl is a child. I don't want to see you sniffing around her anymore this afternoon, do you understand? BOY, have you lost your mind, cuz I'll help you find it! Whatcha looking for? Ain't nobody help you out there. Jesus could come through that door and he's not going to help you if you don't stop sniffing after my child."

Best Quote: "The Schrutes have a word for when everything comes together in a man's life perfectly: Perfectenschlag. Right now, I am in it. I finally get a chance to prove myself to corporate. I am assembling a competent team. I am likely a father. I am so deep inside of perfectenschlag right now. And just to be clear, there is a second definition, 'perfect pork anus,' which I don't mean." - Dwight

Best Quote: "So there I am, minding my own business and Darnell offers me three bucks. All I gotta do is walk by Andy and go like this. [Runs finger across his neck.] Darnell's a chump. I would have done it for anything. I've done a lot more for a lot less." -Creed, talking about Darryl

It's the episode where Michael smooths everything over after the Michael Scott Paper Company debacle. But this episode is particularly memorable to me for two reasons: that quote that once again proves Phyllis is the biggest badass in The Office, and the cold open of Kevin carefully making his chili then repeatedly falling with it. The choice to have Kevin narrate the painstaking cooking process as his life's work is smooshed around the carpet is just brilliant. Plus, come on, Kevin's Famous Chili is classic.

To end Season 8, The Office effectively resets itself. Out goes Sabre and Robert California, in comes our old friend David Wallace. Dwight and Angela have a shot at getting back together that largely rests on a paternity test. Even the old warehouse guys return, their investment in an energy drink for gone belly-up. It's clearing the decks for the final season.

A low-key reason The Office worked for nine seasons and 185 episodes was that the characters grew. Nine seasons of characters staying the same just doesn't fly. If you simply have the same people in new situations, eventually it feels quite stale.

The sales staff are king under Sabre and they've become monsters. Fine enough episode, but the joke that stands out is Dwight, surveying the town's dump, mumbling to himself, "This place has gone to hell." He is exactly the type of person to have thoughts on the quality of a dump.

Best Quote: "I enjoy having breakfast in bed. I like waking up to the smell of bacon. Sue me. And since I don't have a butler, I have to do it myself. So, most nights before I go to bed, I will lay six strips of bacon out on my George Foreman grill. Then I go to sleep. When I wake up, I plug in the grill. I go back to sleep again. Then I wake up to the smell of crackling bacon. It is delicious. It's good for me. It's a perfect way to start the day. Today I got up, I stepped onto the grill, it clamped down on my foot. That's it. I don't see what's so hard to believe about that." -Michael 041b061a72


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