There is a new captain in town, and it is Michael Chiklis.
Gotham has cast Chiklis as newcomer Captain Nathaniel Barnes. The character is was made only for the television series; there is no reference of him in comics.
According to producers, Barnes “lands on the GCPD like a tornado, ripping out the dead wood of Gotham’s police force. He is a law and order zealot; unafraid of making enemies – on either side of the law. For Gordon (Ben McKenzie), Barnes is a hero and a mentor, someone with whom he can share the burden of heroism. Captain Barnes proves himself to be a strong ally to Gordon… but one day he will make an equally powerful enemy.”
This certainly seems like an interesting twist to the police department story line.Gotham could have served well focusing on just the police aspect of Gotham City. Chiklis is a series regular, so there could be more emphasis on the police in season 2.
Chiklis is best known for his starring role on The Shield. He is also no stranger to comic book adaptations; Chiklis played Ben Grimm in Fantastic Four (2005) andFantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer (2007).
FOX’s Gotham is gearing up for a season full of over-packing characters from Batman that have ever existed.
Case in point: Silver St. Cloud.
Natalie Alyn Lind of The Goldbergs will play the debutante. The show, per usual, seems to be taking liberties with her character. St. Cloud will introduce Bruce Wayne to her rich uncle, Theo Galavan, who also happens to be running for Mayor. The release also mentions that St. Cloud may not have the best intentions with Bruce.
While I believe the introduction of the rich uncle is a valid plot line for the shake-ups in Gotham, it seems like it will be more of a “let’s make Selena jealous” plot device. I don’t really care about young teenagers being jealous of one another.
Also, in the comics, St. Cloud wasn’t ever bad. When she and Bruce dated, they were adults. While she was a debutante, she was also smart enough to figure out Bruce’s alter ego. You can read more about her here.
Gotham wrapped up it’s first season last night. Everyone said it would be bananas, and the only thing I can determine is that it was bananas because it was just plain silly. This is a good time to break the news to the readers of my reviews for Gotham, that I will not be writing reviews for Gotham Season 2. If I do anything with it, I will release a vlog about my feelings. Let me know in the comments what you think of episode!
Barbara’s admission: This is only because of my prediction. If I am right, then this is a pro; otherwise it is a big ole con. Since I have so many cons, I decided to put this one in the plus column. During her counseling session with Leslie, Barbara admits that she killed her parents because she was upset that they took her posters when she was a kid (Poor rich girl! I feel so terrible for her low self-esteem). Then she goes on to attack Leslie with a knife. Now the whole scene was actually terribly done. And the lack of direction with Barbara’s character is painfully obvious, but what if, WHAT IF, they are priming her to become Harley Quinn? She was driven made by a man she “loved” after all…
Fish’s feminist moment: She may not have shot Maroni because he was being a misogynistic dick, but probably because she wanted to be Queen of Gotham. Either way, her response to him calling her toots and babes was shooting him between the eyes, and I immediately noted, “meme-able.” Note: You can check out a great meme of the moment here.
Fish’s Entrance: Did anyone else laugh hysterically when Fish returned to Gotham on a boat to ominous music? I did. Then when she told Selina “It’s a brand new day” I expected the Dr. Horrible song to cue up. Honestly, that would have been better.
Selina’s blind following: Selina shows up with Fish to the safe house sporting a faux-hawk and talking a whole lot of shit. She mentions that she isn’t going to cut Jim down from the ropes because she doesn’t want to lose the coolest gig in the world. Yet it is never explained what she thinks this cool gig was. She isn’t totally dumb; she had to know that with all three crime bosses in one room, some gunfire was bound to happen.
Fish vs. Penguin: How comical this moment was. Butch can’t decide between who to shoot. Everyone goes Tonya Harding on each other, and Penguins screams he is the King of Gotham. It’s all so gaudy.
Fish’s “death”: I say this in quotes because I don’t know if she is really dead. The whole fight scene between her and Penguin was just a bunch of high-pitched screaming. This all happened in the last five minutes, and it was already teased in the trailer for the episode. It’s hard to believe their “big moment” was already shown to the audience. I know Jada Pinkett-Smith says she won’t return. Could she be recast? Could she really be coming back and it was a publicity stunt so people would watch? She was floating on the water, but she may not be dead. Who knows? I doubt even the writers do.
Riddler’s crazy head-shaking scene: While I thought the acting was good for Riddler losing his marbles, the scene was really oddly placed. We don’t see him the whole episode and then he goes crazy at the very end? That could have waited until next season.
Bruce and Alfred find the Bat-cave: First of all, how does the butler not know about the cave behind the fireplace? Second of all, how did Bruce equate stoic immediately with Marcus Aurelius? Even I had to look that up on Wikipedia and I refuse to believe a 10-year-old is smarter than me. I was hoping when the fireplace popped open to reveal the cave steps that bats would fly up the corridor, but that didn’t happen. And a remote control opened it? Really?
Falcone wants out: Which seems really opposite to what he wanted at the mid-season. We haven’t seen him much since, so there is no explanation as to why. If this is the end of Falcone and Maroni, this is was one huge waste of a season and finale.
Dr. Leslie Thompkins, Therapist: First of all, why would she agree to counsel Barbara? I don’t even want to think about my loved one’s exes, much less counsel them. Then she accepts dinner from her? I’m surprised Barbara didn’t just poison her.
Not much was wrapped up: I don’t expect a lot to be wrapped up when there will be a second season, but Leslie bashing in Barbara’s head was barely addressed. While I understand why she did it, everyone in the show seemed cool with it. Let’s just go out on the balcony and talk about a knife! No medical help for Barbara or mental health for Leslie. I don’t think anyone will even remember this scene by the time fall rolls around.
Double guns: I laughed hysterically when Jim was running through the hospital shooting with two handguns, and never getting hit with machine guns. Pew pew!
Hush Comics gives “All Happy Families Are Alike” a D for giving us a really disappointing ending to a really disappointing season. Nothing happened for a solid 40 minutes, and nothing was believable.
All images belong to FOX and DC Entertainment. They are credited to Jessica Miglio.
Riddler’s no body, no crime theory: Nygma taking the body of the cop he killed in pieces to the forensic room was pretty funny. I don’t know why, but I liked it. He is so awkward, so the disposal of the cut up parts was comical to watch. In ways it reminded me of Breaking Bad’s first few episodes.
Bruce is still a kid: It was cute that Bruce thought he could break into Bunderslaw’s office, not tell Alfred the truth about Reggie, and resist that cookie. While Bruce is smart and a decent detective at this point, we can’t forget that Bruce is still a kid. And who can deny a cookie?
Lucius Fox: The introduction to this character was short but sweet. He was well acted, which has been a struggle for this series. Additionally, he gave Bruce the truth about his dad, something Bruce really needed in the moment of being caught by Bunderslaw. I really look forward to seeing him again.
Penguin’s Plan: Honestly, I didn’t really understand what Oswald was doing when the guns weren’t loaded and “his men” were shot and killed by Maroni and crew. I actually thought that Butch didn’t load the guns. But then when I realized that Oswald started a Falcone vs. Maroni war without having to lift a finger, I slow clapped for him. It’s pretty genius.
The Ogre losing his mystery: The Ogre’s story was really intriguing before he met Barbara; however, his air of mystery totally went out the window this episode. Starting out the episode by telling her he was going to murder her wasn’t exactly suave. The whole thing just kept going downhill from showing her the pictures of the dead women to asking who she wants him to kill. He doesn’t want a permanent lover, or even to torment women. He just likes the thrill of the kill, I guess. Actually his motive doesn’t make sense, and the whole thing was now just obvious filler when the series was extended from a 16-episode season to a 22-episode season. It was good until the writers didn’t know how to end it. And it fell really flat.
Barbara Keane: This woman has got to be the biggest slap in the face to women on TV. That could be an overstatement, but of the shows I watch, Barbara Keane is clearly the creation of a man who thinks he knows what women are like. And whoever that man is, he has no clue. Barbara has showed her weakness throughout the series, but this episode took the cake. I can’t empathize, but if I were to be in a situation where a psycho-killer holds me prisoner, I would be doing everything I could to try to kill him. And boy, did Barbara have ample opportunity. She had an entire room full of weapons, not to mention a glass to attack him with. Who care if it worked? I would have been happy if she tried. My breaking point with this character was telling The Ogre to kill her parents. Why?! What was the point of that? Barbara’s problems are deeper than her very rich and very old parents. She could have asked him to kill, I don’t know, Jim, so The Ogre would have played into Jim and Harvey’s hands instead? If the writers have Jim and Barbara get back together after this disaster of a storyline, I will be officially done with the show. Done I tell you!
The Foxglove: To add insult to injury with this one, Bullock goes to The Foxglove to investigate The Ogre, and we are assaulted with images of a tame Eyes Wide Shut and the sounds of a pig and pony show. I don’t need that. I really don’t.
Lack of detail: Even though Nygma getting rid of the body was good, he still had the skull left, and smashed with a hammer. That skull would have disintegrated, too. Also, when Bullock and Gordon were in The Ogre’s kill room, the number he called from had a 405 area code, which is Oklahoma. I am absolutely sure someone is paid to notice things like this. Obviously, they aren’t doing a great job of it.
The Foxglove: The high-class gross fetish club that Bullock infiltrates is likely named after a character in Neil Gaiman’s Sandman. Donna Cavanagh, AKA Foxglove, a lesbian rock and roll goddess. It doesn’t quite explain the chainsaw and pig sounds, but whatever.
Welcome to Wayne Manor: Upon receiving a package from Selina, Bruce lets us see the mailing certificate. On it is the address “1007 Mountain Drive…Gotham.” This address is a callback to the Batman: The Animated Series episode “The Demon’s Quest” (S1E60). Vivus, the courier company used, is Latin for “to live.” That’s the only thing I could come up with; surely it’s not the pharmaceutical company specializing in “sexual health” drugs, right?
Tommy Bones: The only Bones I know in the DCU has an actual skeleton for a head, and is just referred to as “Mr. Bones.” Bones’ first name was never given, but the last name of his co-creators (along with Todd McFarlane) were Roy and Dann Thomas. Could just be a coincidence, but it sounds like a good fit to me. I just didn’t think Gotham paid that much attention to their characters. There’s still a strong possibility somebody thought “Tommy Bones” had a real gangster feel to it, and vuola.
The Royal Hotel: This was a tiny little Easter Egg that only hardcore fans would catch. This hotel, seen in the background a few times in the episode, was previously used as a level in the Batman: Arkham Origins video game. It’s not used for anything special in the episode, but it was there.
Old Klondike building on Mayflower: The Klondike building, where Gordon goes to find The Ogre, is one step closer to Penguin’s famous Iceberg Lounge in name. Once the dust on this gang war settles, Cobblepot may want to upgrade the nightclub’s name. The street that the Klondike was on, Mayflower, could be in reference to the Batman and the Outsiders character, who dresses like a Pilgrim and speaks with an English accent – sounds like it’s right in this show’s wheelhouse.
Ohhhh Lucius: You didn’t think we would forget about this guy, did you?? With all the calamity going on at Wayne Enterprises, I couldn’t wait to see a young Lucius Fox. He’s secretly one of the only good guys in a corrupt corporation, and his comments about Thomas Wayne are exciting. Actually EXCITING. Thomas Wayne was once the Batman. That’s a plot line I can’t wait to be realized.
Kill Barbara: This isn’t so much a prediction as me willing her immediate and irrevocable exit from this show. She is complete trash as a character (I’m sure Erin Richards is a nice person in real life), and they can’t find anything productive to do with her. I’m not a fan of putting women in refrigerators, but this character, and the show, need it to happen.
Tragic love for Nygma: As Nygma enjoys his steep ride into insanity, there’s still one thing grounding him to the realm of normal – Ms. Kringle. Her unavoidable death has got to be the kick-starter to Nygma becoming The Riddler we all want him to be. It’s a shame, really, because you can’t help but feel like if he just got a little more appreciation and respect, he could be an amazing asset to the show.
Hush Comics gives “The Anvil or the Hammer” a C- for being a complete insult to it’s viewers that women are idiots who cry into the arms of a killer and have their parents murdered. God this show is frustrating.
All images belong to FOX and DC Entertainment. They are credited to Jessica Miglio.
Bruce and Selena weren’t totally terrible this week: While there were things this story line that made me roll my eyes so hard it hurt, the two actually were pretty brave to steal the key from Bunderslaw. It was cool to see them playing spy. I have been a fan of Bruce from the beginning, but Selena is starting to grow on me. And her line about the “kinda crappy” drawing of The Ogre had me laughing really hard. That hasn’t happened to me during this show before in a genuine way.
Mr. Nygma makes his move: I should have seen the foreshadowing when Nygma went all Gallagher on the watermelon at the beginning of the episode. While it was slightly shocking that he killed the cop who abused Miss Kringle, it was even more shocking at how delighted he was to continue stabbing the guy. And yet, it made me feel good. Don’t read too much into that.
Leslie is still the strongest female on the show: Leslie heard noises, got creeped, and then found out her cat is a mischief. And then when Jim came up RIGHT BEHIND HER (who does that when there is a serial killer on the loose?!), she clocked him in the head with a telephone receiver. He totally deserved that. Then when he tells her to leave Gotham (tonight… see cons for more on this), she says no. You tell him, girl!
The Ogre: Ugh. I hate to say it, but this is the best thing to happen to the show. An ongoing story of going after one serial killer is a great modern way to tell a story about crime. He is a great antagonist. He is charming yet terrifying. His backstory is more interesting than any other character’s thus far. All of it is new material, and considering the bad writing on the rest of the show, this one is really holding it’s own. The introduction of other “old” Gotham families and their dark pasts is really grabbing at me. And if he didn’t kill people, he wouldn’t be that bad of a guy. He paid 10,000 dollars to charity just to see Barbara. That’s pretty sweet. Right?
Gordon speaking out: Gordon calling the media and outing The Ogre may not be the smartest move, but it was brave. In a way, he was standing up more to the GCPD than he was to the killer. I liked it.
Bruce and Selena may be good, but the writing here is terrible: From the overbearing “bom, bom, bom” music to the fact that there is no way Bunderslaw keeps his safe key in his tuxedo pocket, most of this part of the episode was cringe worthy. Also, the two kids yelling at each other for no reason was hard on my old lady ears.
Leave Gotham. Tonight.: This is a common statement in the show, but I noticed it tonight more so, and it bothered me. I don’t know about you, but it isn’t easy for me to pack all my belongings, say goodbye to everyone I love, and book a flight out of town all in a night. This is such a silly statement.
Barbara: She really knows how to attract a serial killer doesn’t she? My favorite line was when she said, “If I was hit by a bus, no one would miss me.” I’m pretty sure in the handbook of serial killers, that is one of the best things they can hear. Because you know, no one will think about them being gone. Also, her being turned on by the 50 Shades of KILL MURDER DIE room was a little creepy. Like creepier than doing the killing and murdering.
Penguin/Knife-Gun Guy/Maroni/Penguin’s mom: While I still really enjoy Robin Lord Taylor as an actor, I found this section of the episode to be a bunch of inane filler. Penguin hiring a guy, aka Knife-Gun Guy, to kill Maroni had nothing to do with the rest of the plot and was a lame motivational speech at that. And Maroni flirting with Mama Cobblepot was hard to watch. Both characterizations were terribly portrayed, and the writing was just as bad. I hated pretty much every one of these scenes. The cherry on top was Penguin killing the flower delivery boy to send a message… unless that flower delivery boy actually worked for Maroni, this is just a senseless murder. And his mom is really dumb about the whole thing. Over. It.
Captain Essen: I am under the impression that a police Captain’s job is to give direction to his/her staff when needed. But this lady asks what Gordon’s next move is and how they can stop The Ogre from acting again. Should she be answering the questions and not asking them?
The “before” picture: The before picture the plastic surgeon had of The Ogre was hilarious. Milo Ventimiglia with photoshopped boils on his face is just not that scary.
Was it necessary to kill people?: Bruce asks Alfred this about his days in the army. This question continues to establish the values that Batman holds dear.
It’s a Charity Ball!: Bruce is insistent that nothing bad can happen to him at the Wayne Enterprises Charity Ball. I don’t know if this is a direct reference, but Charity Balls have never been the safe haven in Batman lore i.e.: Batman Returns and The Dark Knight. Good thing it was ok this time!
88th and Grant: Again, I don’t know if this was on purpose, but could the cross streets be a reference to long time Batman writer Grant Morrison?
Barbara will enjoy the kill room more than The Ogre: He may just let her go if that is case. He is the only one who can enjoy the kill room. At least I think. I haven’t ever been in that situation. Thank god.
Fish Mooney will die two weeks later: Fish wasn’t in this episode. Perhaps she will die next week?!
I may actually enjoy next week’s ep: When they showed Bruce discovering the fake walls in the library, I freaked out! Do we get a glimpse of the Batcave? Let’s hope!
Hush Comics gives “Under the Knife” a B for the continuing serial killer story line, the depth of Gotham’s old money, and Riddler’s big moment, but for some silly moments throughout.
All images belong to FOX and DC Entertainment. They are credited to Jessica Miglio.
Gotham returned this week after a month off. While I was prepared to poke fun at every moment, I was pleasantly surprised with a terrifying story about a man who keeps women prisoner to be the “perfect” wife.
Milo. Ventimiglia.: He has a lot of things going for him. He is sexy. And he is a really good actor. He far outdid anyone on the show this week. And his storyline was well written. The play on 50 Shades of Gray was not unnoticed. Considering I absolutely hate the series, I like the message that Gotham was putting across. I was particularly disturbed when he killed his prisoner and opened a chest with polaroids full of other women he has killed. This entire package of acting, writing, and direction is the best thing to happen to Gotham so far.
The Penguin making deals with Litchfield inmates: The Penguin made a deal with a barkeeper this week to be a silent partner. The barkeeper just happens to be one of the characters in Orange is the New Black, so I was instantly happy with this. While it was really over-the-top and silly to cut off a guitarist’s fingers for the deal to be made, I am really intrigued about how Penguin will get Don Maroni to this bar and kill him.
Penguin’s philosophy: Penguin had the best line of the week when he was talking about why money isn’t what he is after in having a stake in the small bar. “All kinds of things motivate people.. not just money.” Pretty good, Gotham.
Bullock’s lines: Harvey Bullock used to have some of the worst lines, and now he has some of the best. This week the kicker was “I deserve a model who likes pasty Irish guys and can cook.”
Fish Mooney’s Plan: For the most part, I liked Fish this week. Pretty weird, I know. But her plan was pretty brilliant. Setting up six of the big guys to fall to The Catcher while she and the weak ones ran to the helicopter was the badass thing I have been waiting for her to do all season. Also, mentioning that none of the big guys knew how to fly a helicopter when they questioned her about why they can’t take a helicopter was pretty funny.
Fish’s acting: When the Dollmaker catches Fish in his office, she acts like she is terrified of the Frankenstein type character in the building. It was only good because Fish acting scared is better than Jada Pinkett-Smith acting Fish.
Bruce the child detective: I like that Bruce decides to take it upon himself to find Reggie Payne in the city. He has a good start, but was pretty lucky that Selena was there to help him. She knew exactly where to go, and exactly how to play bad cop.
Selena the child killer: Speaking of playing bad cop, when questioning Reggie about what he did and why, Selena throws his pills out a window. When he tries to get them, she then pushes Reggie out the window, too. While Bruce hesitated about the decision, she just went for it. This is very telling about the two and where their morals lay.
The lack of urgency during the breakout: Every time Fish decided to leave the building, the alarm sounded and she never ran for it. Let’s face it: The Catcher isn’t that fast to showing up for his duty. She could have made it out of there lots of times if she showed some sort of urgency. Also, the fact that she crept around like a Scooby Doo villain full of hijinks and no one noticed is just crap.
Fish’s eye: She dug her eye out of her skull. There are no scars, and I caught several times where her eye wasn’t blue. It could have been lighting, but I also could be right about them not putting a blue contact in for her.
Gordon’s lunch with Bruce: It could mean something in the future, but the scene when Gordon eats lunch at Wayne Manor was just filler. Gordon quickly forgot about investigating Alfred’s stabbing once his ego got in the way.
Gordon’s Ego: So I find it ridiculous that Gordon investigating the dead girl serial killer had to do with taking down Commissioner Loeb and just slid right past why he really took the case. He has an Ego. And the “young officer” who brought the case to him with the guise of justice just inflated Gordon’s Ego. That’s why he took it. And it screwed him in the end. I wouldn’t mind this storyline if the writing demanded more of the viewers then spoon-feeding us the answer and that it was the wrong answer.
Dialogue: The dialogue is absolutely dreadful. I know that this is a different world, but I want to feel some connection with it. Leslie says the serial killer is a “monster” when there has been worse shit in Gotham. Alfred says “Oh, dear” when he starts bleeding uncontrollably. Understatement much?
Hmmm: I didn’t see any. Did you? Let me know!
Barbara and The Ogre: Even before I saw the preview, I knew that The Ogre wouldn’t take Leslie as the one Jim Gordon loves; he would take Barbara. Plus, she is just dumb enough to fall for it. I’m glad I was already justified in this prediction.
Fish Mooney will die: She kind of predicted her own death: “I’m going to get off the island, or I’m going to die trying.” Well she did get shot after all. In the stomach. It’s likely she won’t live after that type of wound.
Hush Comics gives “Beasts of Prey” a B- for building a better story line, Milo Ventimiglia’s acting, but still being otherwise pretty damn cheesy.
All images belong to DC Entertainment and FOX. They are credited to Jessica Miglio.
Men Running with Knives: In reality, this part wasn’t intended to be amazing. But it was. The Asian gang members who Gordon and Dent go to talk to chase them out of their underground poker game, through an alley with arms flailing while holding butcher knives. It should be noted in cinematic history, not just Batman history.
Loeb’s Background: Not much has been said about Commissioner Loeb’s background other than being corrupt. I thought the story about his daughter, Miriam, killing his wife was very interesting. Considering it was a new take on the character, I was pretty impressed. Also of note is that Miriam is played by Nicholle Tom who was the voice of Supergirl for many years.
Pretty much the whole Loeb storyline: It was entertaining and new. Loeb vindicated Flass. He uses Bullock as a witness for Flass because Bullock also has a Cobblepot. Falcone is behind it all (although we don’t get to see him). Loeb is just as scared as the rest of the police are of Falcone. Loeb gets blackmailed by Gordon and now Gordon is up for President of the Police Union. It was all clever and evil.
Bullock: Bullock did some cool things this week and had even better insight. Interrogating the man who knew about Loeb and Falcone’s hidden files by hanging him out of the car was pretty bad-ass, although against protocol. But more importantly, he warned Gordon not to get into owing Penguin favors. When Gordon was able to get Bullock’s file, he told Gordon that good things don’t make up for the bad things he did. Pretty smart, Harvey Bullock.
Penguin shows his really bad side: Back at his club, Penguin is holding the farmer couple hostage who were holding Loeb’s daughter. He tells them he only has one ticket out of town (by the way, it’s Arizona… no one is that excited to go to Arizona), forcing them to fight to the death. The wife wins, and Penguin shoots her, declaring he only had one bullet left. It was truly sinister and a good reminder of who Gordon is really in cahoots with.
All the Fish Mooney crap-ola: The whole thing was bad. She snaps her finger, which I am so over. She is totally freaked out about having a blue eye, which is a silly concept in the first place. The basement people are bad actors. The manager becoming a Franken-person with breasts and woman’s arm was laughable. The fact she worked her way to upper management with no real explanation as to how was bad writing. And Dr. Dulmacher trying to make a joke about Salsa night on Tuesdays was in poor taste. Oh, and they are on an island – no one saw that coming.
Not enough Bruce and Alfred: I love these two. The show should really just be about them. We got a brief scene of Alfred telling Bruce they don’t tell the coppers on their mates. Selena Kyle showed up because we can’t forget about her, and Bruce tells her he will find out what Reggie got away with through the Wayne Enterprises Board Members. It’s very interesting, and I need more.
Going nowhere with Riddler: I feel like we are in the same loop with the Riddler. Edward brings Kristen Kringle flowers after catching her snooping in his office. Turns out she is dating someone else now. Who isn’t a dick like Flass, but still. The same story over and over will get boring. Give is something more with him if so many scenes will be dedicated to him!
The Farmers: The acting was bad. Becky Ann Baker, who portrayed the farmer’s wife, is a good actress, so this says more about the director than the actors. And the writing was predictable. The wife coming out with a shotgun when the police aren’t forthcoming was easy to see. It all turned out to be so over-the-top, I laughed throughout. And I’m pretty sure I wasn’t supposed to.
Ummm….: I didn’t really catch any this week. Let me know what I missed!
Gordon is in deep: I don’t really know what will come of him now being backed by Loeb for President of the Police Union, but I do know that it will come with a cost. Hopefully, Flass won’t find out what Gordon did, but that seems unlikely.
Hush Comics gives “Everyone Has a Cobblepot” a B for giving us some impressive original backstory, but for being a little predictable. The episode was a little forgettable and cleared a lot up about the GCPD. With the next episode not airing until April 13th, I wonder how the show will entice viewers to come back.
All images belong to FOX and DC Entertainment. They are credited to Jessica Miglio.