His Dark Materials
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Though not as strong as the premiere, "The Morning After" works well enough thanks to its willingness to wade into weirder waters.
Making this potentially weirder -- the Rubber Man was Tate Langdon, Michael's father who impregnated his mother while a ghost. So, maybe he's watching over Michael?
These violent delights definitely have violent ends on "American Horror Story."
Sure they could scan the snakes for radiation, but without a herpetologist on hand or the power of Google, how could they tell if the snakes in their snake soup were poisonous?
I'm tired of the Antichrist being my only fix for magic on here right now, especially when I KNOW that witches exist in this world.
It feels like someone went to the horror/sci-fi section of a 1980s video store, dumped all the VHS cassettes into a blender, and poured out the results into a TV show.
American Horror Story has done a lot of crazy, unpredictable things over the years, but Wednesday's cliffhanger probably has them all beat.
What began as a slow burning episode quickly descends into suspicion, shame and further confusion - and not just for viewers.
For now, it seems like the writers are more interested in building atmosphere, introducing character dynamics, and ramping up tension.
At some point, Apocalypse will start layering in answers, and whether they're totally ingenious or just bats*** buffoonery we'll probably start thinking the season's clicking because various puzzle pieces are falling into place.
Overambition can be our own worst nightmare, a lesson that American Horror Story displays and might need a lesson in.
"The Morning After" arrived to put the horror back into AHS.
"The Morning After" is a satisfying enough episode that lacks the initial hook of the first episode, but adds plenty of weirdness into the snake stew.