Warning: the following content contains spoilers!
William embarks on a new project to make the citizens of London audience to crimes exposing the skewed nature of the world. For his first performance, he chooses the luxury cruise ship Noahtic, where he encounters an extraordinary man.
The episode was rated 8.15 from 20 votes.
Holmes is frustrated at the thought of there being a mastermind behind the Noahtic and Drebber cases whose identity eludes him. After an unsatisfying investigation into a third nobleman death, Holmes has a chance encounter on a train.
The episode was rated 8.15 from 20 votes.
William begins teaching at a university, and is invited to dinner at the home of the Viscount of Belfor. He and his brothers receive a tour of the viscount's well-kept conservatory, but are taken aback by what they hear of the gardener and his wife.
The episode was rated 8.00 from 27 votes.
William helps to cover up Enders's crime, and Enders believes he is in the clear. As the first ballet performed aboard a sailing vessel takes place, William and the others secretly prepare another production in criminal theatre behind the scenes.
The episode was rated 8.00 from 18 votes.
After receiving the approval of Miss Hudson, landlady of 221B Baker Street, John H. Watson, recently returned from the Afghan War, becomes the housemate of consulting detective Sherlock Holmes, who himself is soon implicated in a serious crime.
The episode was rated 7.95 from 19 votes.
In 1866, a brilliant young orphan and his ailing younger brother are taken in by a charitable aid organization, where they catch the attention of the son of an earl, who is discontent with Britain's class system.
The episode was rated 7.88 from 32 votes.
Searching for the true killer of Count Drebber, Sherlock and John set a trap for the culprit using a wedding ring found at the murder scene as bait. After a struggle in which the ring is lost, Sherlock is able to deduce who the real killer is.
The episode was rated 7.70 from 20 votes.
A rash of abductions of young boys that end up brutally murdered is plaguing London, and police are powerless to stop it. When William Moriarty discovers a clue linking all the victims, he and his brothers take an interest in the case.
The episode was rated 7.68 from 40 votes.
With 48 minutes remaining before the train reaches the next station, Sherlock declares that William and he can find the murderer in time. Sherlock relies on the evidence at the scene, while William pursues a psychological profile of the killer.
The episode was rated 7.65 from 17 votes.
Albert invites the brothers to come live at the Moriarty's estate, but the pair are not warmly welcomed by the other members of the household. Albert grows increasingly disturbed by his family's intolerance, and resorts to drastic measures.
The episode was rated 7.61 from 28 votes.
Lucian, one of William's students, fails to come home for three days, while the pub waitress Lucian declared his love for leaps to her death from a bridge. However, one of the school's administrators assures William that there is no cause for alarm.
The episode was rated 7.57 from 23 votes.
Last updated: jul 20, 2021
If you're a fan of post-apocalyptic worlds set in a dystopian reality, you've likely already heard of HBO's latest hyped-up show, 'The Last of Us'. First released in 2013, The Last of Us narrative-based game franchise has gained popularity amongst gamers worldwide. The gameplay focuses on a teenage protagonist Ellie on her quest to find a resistance group- 'The Fireflies' during a time when a percentage of the human population is affected by a parasitic infection. Another central part of the game is the development of the father-daughter-like relationship between Ellie and her counterpart Joel. Joel is tasked with smuggling Ellie across the United States despite the deathly threats they face from the infected. The gritty and well-thought narrative of the game brings a human touch to the harsh realities of a mass post-apocalyptic pandemic. It's no wonder gamers have been excitedly awaiting the development of the beloved franchise into a television series! But is the TV series matching up to the standards that lovers of the game expect?
Netflix's Spin-off to Vikings, Vikings: Valhalla, is a critically acclaimed series filled with gore, bloodthirst and vengeance. Of course, if you know anything about the fierce Vikings in history, you can expect nothing less. After its popularity, the show was already renewed for a second series (available to stream now). Before you dive straight to the sofa to binge-watch series two, how about some backstory to season one? To what extent was the show a valid representation of Viking History?
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