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The episode was rated #1 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 1 votes.
The episode was rated #2 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 1 votes.
The episode was rated #3 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 1 votes.
The episode was rated #4 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 1 votes.
The episode was rated #5 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 3 votes.
The episode was rated #1 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 22 votes.
As Hilda and Sabrina attempt to save Ambrose, Ms. Wardwell considers a crucial move, and a violent group of witch hunters targets the Church of Night.
The episode was rated #2 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 620 votes.
Light and night cross paths once more as Greendale faces the Dark Lord's prophecy and Prudence challenges Father Blackwood’s ruthless plan.
The episode was rated #3 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 578 votes.
A revolutionary attack divides the witches and mortals of Greendale, and Sabrina braces for a life-changing choice.
The episode was rated #4 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 1093 votes.
On the heels of a most perplexing spectacle, Sabrina dives deeper into her newfound power, and Zelda slips into the role of Lady Blackwood.
The episode was rated #5 Best episode of Chilling Adventures of Sabrina from 564 votes.
Last updated: may 05, 2021
==_Preliminary review, my final review for Season 1 is in another comment (I didn't want to just edit over this, especially with the likes on it). Very light spoilers for the first few episodes ahead._== I wanted to throw my hat in the ring because this comment section is mostly trash, and give a genuine review of the series as far as I've watched so far (I'll review it properly when I'm done with the season). So, let's start with the Baphomet in the room (haha), and note that there is some very overt feminism in this series. As I hear, it tapers off as the series goes on, and I look forward to that, because while it is absolutely not pervasive to every corner of the series, it's a cringey part of the early episodes. I wholly support progressive movements, I am happy to see a non-binary character on the show, and Sabrina's attempts to defend said character. I wholly support Sabrina being a sassy, empowered female character who 'sticks it to the man'. That said, constantly pointing to a plot element and going: 'This is women standing up to the patriarchy!' is unnecessary. As I said before, it's cringey. Let the work speak for itself. That said, the series, while not a masterpiece, is interesting so far. I appreciate its willingness to broach Satanism (with all its LaVeyan trappings) and all the horror, gore, and sexuality that comes with it. When it just moves forward with the plot, and doesn't spend its time pointing out its progressiveness, it's a solid supernatural drama. I do find Roz to be tedious. I think Harvey and Sabrina's relationship is unearned (they are way too lovey for 16 year olds with so many secrets between them, and Sabrina, so far, has been rather self-centered, while Harvey plays the devoted and doting boyfriend; feels very much like the criticisms feminists often have about the roles women play in their relationships with men in other stories). I hope that this gets approached with some maturity, instead of devolving into a mess of drama, but sadly, I feel it could easily go either way. Ambrose is a great addition to the cast, fulfilling the morally ambiguous role that Salem played in the original (but also being properly morally ambiguous, in keeping with the dramatic tone, rather than comically so). I'll make a proper review when I've finished with the season, but I just felt like this comment section could use a genuine review rather than the 'feminism is ruining everything!' crap that it has mostly seen so far.
By the end of the season, Sabrina had annoyed the living shit out of me. I'm all for women empowerment, but damn, must feminism be incorporated in almost every tv show nowadays? I get enough of it from the real world. There's nothing but subtle low blows through out the season. "Why can't we live a normal life with the mortals? Because Dark Lord is a jealous man." Why doesn't the Dark Lord want us as powerful as him? Well, after all, he is a man." Is it just me, or does Sabrina and Harvey love seem way over the top for teenagers? Their love was on the same level of Jack and Rose from Titanic. I was secretly hoping the Dark Lord or Prudence sisters' would kill her boyfriend off, so the show could move on. Also, what time period is the show in? 1950's? 1960's? 1980's? 2017? I initially thought 1960's because of the signs and cars, but then Ambrose pulls out a laptop and laptops wasn't invented until 1981. So, I thought mid-to-late 1980's, then I see an iPhone X ringing in one scene.
I loved it overall but the hatred against men is annoying
The people whining about the feminism in this show is the same people that says "it's just fiction everyone is over sensitive!!!!" whenever a show has problematic stuff.
I was looking forward to a more "adult", more gritty and dark version of Sabrina. But this is surprisingly trashy, all over the place and just absurd most of the times. Some of the effects are pretty good, though. Shipka is a good choice, Salem's appearance was absolutely great, but Wardell is annoying, Zelda way too mean and Hilda too whiny and I just don't care for Harvey or Ambrose. Well, in summary, disappointing.
Really boring. So many Netflix shows recently feel like they've focused way top much on algorithm to make new shows. The show is a bit weak in not developing the characters of sabrina's friends or boyfriends so you really don't care about them or their grand plans for 'feminism' which feel like they've just been taken from a news story someone read and decided to add. One minute Sabrina is meeting the dark lord and the next her friend is all about complaining about banned books it just seems so ridiculous. Overall there is no real sense of where this show is going. It's pretty predictable and it's like they've taken elements of Riverdale, Bates Motel, AHS and Salem to try make a new popular show. It just doesn't work.
What I expected was a mature, gritty version of Sabrina The Teenage Witch. What I got was a very political, very Christian, horror-themed version of Sabrina that still seems targeted specifically at a teenage demographic. Is it just me, or was the original TV series accidentally progressive for showing an alternative non-Christian lifestyle in a positive light? This new series seems to undermine the progressiveness of its source material by re-imagining this non-Christian lifestyle as explicit devil-worshipping, where witches routinely commit murder and cannibalism. Sabrina's own aunt Zelda expresses disappointment about missing out on an opportunity to eat "long-pig". The story also seems to take a few pages from Harry Potter with Sabrina being persecuted by pure-blood witches for being half-Muggle and it even has its evil version of the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. It actually really feels like it is a knee-jerk reaction to the popularity of Harry Potter; a story with a protagonist whose challenge is to resist the temptation of evil witchcraft. Finally, why do they have to refer to everything as "dark"? When Sabrina tells [spoiler]Harvey[/spoiler] about her "dark baptism", maybe it would have sounded a lot less crazy if she'd just called it a "baptism"? It's like listening to Dr Evil (from Austin Powers) explain how he got his M.D. in "evil medical school". There's absolutely no subtlety to be had here.
Definitely not the sitcom I grew up with. However I find it easy to adapt to. Due to a likeable Sabrina and devilish humor. I find it a ton of fun. I also don’t get the feminism whining. Definitely hasn’t been as preachy as Supergirl or the new Charmed, even once.
I don't understand why everyone is whining about all the feminism in the serie. It's literally a tv show where the biggest part of the protagonists are women and that's it... Which seems logical to me and not so different from the original series seeing as Sabrina was indeed raised by her two aunts.
==_This is a post-Season 1 review. It contains light spoilers (and any major spoilers will be spoiler tagged)._== This series is a campy teen drama, as should have been expected from the creator of _Riverdale_. It's exactly the sort of thing you can expect from that, but with an extra dose of horror, sexuality, and blood. This is not your sitcom-y '90s Sabrina (though I loved that series so), but it also doesn't pretend to be. The themes here are entirely different. However, if you're down for a kitschy, overwrought teen drama, then let's get into it. Let's start with the big, obvious issue at hand. This series plays hard on f-word: 'Feminism'. I'll make no bones about it, feminism makes me cringe. I love girl power, I came to this series hoping for a good dose of strong female lead, but I do not consider that a 'feminist' standpoint. I consider that a human standpoint, and I make a clear distinction on that. This series has a lot of good examples of why. The snappy, immature eyerolls of 'What did you expect? Satan is _**a man**_' simply do not do the series any favours ([spoiler]and holy crap, that little ending bit where the warlocks get all Third Reich-y around the High Priest's son is really on the nose[/spoiler]). There are a lot of great progressive themes here that become childish jabs when the series points and gapes at its own progressiveness while reminding you that the antagonists are 'the patriarchy'. I would have loved to see strong women standing up and getting things done, and I'm happy to see men take a backseat, Dark Lord knows that women have played second fiddle to men enough times. I have absolutely no problem with that. I love that the series has a non-binary character. I am happy to see at least a bit more representation for minorities in the series in general. This all would have been great if the series didn't feel the need to point it all out at least once an episode. Now, that said, the whiny, sore posteriors of the people crying '_WAHHH, progressive messaging!_' is absolutely no better. It's easily worse, especially since the series, while definitely overdoing it, still has other things going on. As for other cons of the series, Harvey and Sabrina's relationship feels a little unearned. They lay the 'Lovey Dovey' on thick really early, without giving the audience any time to find it believable or grow to appreciate it. While I like that there's not this awful sexual tension, 'will they, won't they' laziness, it would have been nice to spend a little time with them to establish their relationship before it got heavy. That said, from my previous review, it does seem that series was willing to acknowledge (at least to a degree) Sabrina being a bit selfish, and explored those themes, hopefully it will do so more in the coming seasons. Roz is still kind of tedious, though definitely moreso at the beginning than the end. Susie's storyline is interesting, but jerky and awkwardly written. The whole series shows its place as a teen drama, with a decent bit of janky storytelling to go with it. Still, if you're up for a teen drama, this should be par for the course. It's a little disappointing they didn't try harder, but it shouldn't be that big an issue for the type of show it is. On the plus side, the series is happily willing to lean into its darker themes. It isn't afraid to throw in all the horror, gore, and sexuality that should come with a group of Satanic occultists (especially ones with a clearly LaVeyan bent). I also appreciate that it doesn't shy away from referring to Satan repeatedly, out of some fear for offending some poor Christian sensibilities. Like most of the series, the way it handles the 'Church of Night' is pretty overwrought, but at least it doesn't dance around things. Ambrose is an interestingly ambiguous character, acting as the 'new Salem' (though Salem still exists), straddling between darker tendencies and still being Sabrina's companion (and even starts the series on House Arrest for some crime). Ultimately, what it comes down to, is this is a teen drama with a dark supernatural bent, and with all the flaws that entails. If you're up for that, it's likely to be a lot of what you might expect. It's not great, but it's good for what it is.
Lately, it is the LGBT dimension that keeps TV viewers hooked. The intensity of emotions, the drama, and the fact that every show presents some unique and new dimensions is what makes it super interesting.
The relationships can be so delicate, and equally strong. The intense relationship of Rue and Jules from HBO’s Euphoria keeps you engaged while a teen romance shapes up. If you want to add a little magic to your watch list, Chilling Adventures of Sabrina can be on your weekend watch list, or The Order with some wolfish romance by Netflix can portray few other dimensions.
Understanding the perspectives may seem overwhelming or complicated at times. Well, it is not always tears and cries. Watch Feel Good and laugh on May’s innocent jokes or George’s simplicity who has always been in a heterosexual relationship until now. Work in Progress is literally the work in progress. Theo and Abby’s unfinished story demands to be watched now. There can be no better times.
If you are looking for some action and comedy, Brooklyn Nine-Nine and Modern Family cannot be ignored. Not only they represent all the fun and love, they also shed light on the challenges and struggles that LGBT community has faced over the years.
Love is not bound by societal conditions as it never was. These TV series are as good to watch right now as they were when they were first released. What is your favorite show? Tell us in the comments!
Isn’t it great when your favorite TV show has characters from all over the world? A lovely Spanish or a funny Indian accent can always make a show interesting but cultural presentation is what brings awe to the viewers life. I am presenting you with the three best TV shows that will add colors to your to-watch list!
While we celebrated the Pride month just now, why not talk about some awesome TV shows focused on LGBT characters. What if you want to learn about the people at large but you realize that there is no diversity in your close social circles. That’s when a good TV series can enlighten you with the ideas and realities. It can also save you from awkward moments in the real life by providing the right insights.
Because I’m watching so many imaginary scenarios, it’s nice to take a look at things that actually happened every once in a while. The drama from documentaries really feels a lot different than those from series you just know didn’t happen. I love being aware of everything that is or has been going on and Netflix is really great at helping us with that.
I am Sophie and this is my website.
A little about me 👋 I am a marketing student in Paris. I love spending afternoons with friends in a cafe or a park.
But more than anything else, I love watching (.. binging…) series on my computer on rainy Sundays or any sunny day for that matter 🙈
I must have watched hundreds of shows by now, from romance to science-fiction series. Often I like to go back to a show I enjoyed. But I don’t feel like watching it all over again…
I created this website so myself and others could find the best episodes of our favourite shows. As of today, I have about 1,000 shows on the website with votes and rating coming from fans.
Hopefully, you can join me from your sofa and enjoy some nice TV!
- Sophie ☕️🍰