NO-ONE who watched – and properly remembers – the first series of Eden should be surprised by the turn things take in this episode, but I can’t get too exercised about dumb plumber Titch’s “boy jobs and girl jobs” ranting. I don’t doubt that the men, as a group, were more efficient when it cameContinue reading “Eden: Paradise Lost (Channel 4) episode two: locker-room talk”
There’s deja vu for the viewers as Anton is portrayed is the villain of the piece … and a shock twist when two campmates announce they’re leaving.
It’s been months – the whole of autumn and half of winter – and we haven’t heard a peep from the participants. It seems clear this very expensive experiment hasn’t quite gone to plan.
I decided this would be my Year of Speaking Dangerously. That when opportunities to speak in public or on air came along, I would feel the fear and seize them anyway.
Children, it turns out, really enjoy watching other children online. And, with apologies to anyone still eating their breakfast, they also enjoy watching videos involving “poop”.
It’s not been quite clear why Maia is still defending her dad, after everything that’s gone on. But an FBI interrogator is determined to find out.
Founding partner Reddick is back, stirring up trouble and mumbling incomprehensibly. Meanwhile, Diane represents a pastor accused of rape.
The end of last week’s episode proved that Henry Rindell was willing to betray his daughter to save his own skin … or did it?
Outstanding fashions and extreme swearing are the most notable features of this episode.
There’s been one simple question at the heart of this series of Line of Duty: why did Roz cover up what happened in Tim Ifield’s flat? The answer provided in this last episode is far from satisfactory, with Jed Mercurio falling into the same trap as Broadchurch writer Chris Chibnall. Roz Huntley knows from herContinue reading “Line of Duty series four, episode six: is that it?”