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[S3E10] The Director: Conclusion \/\/FREE\\\\

What did you think of the conclusion of the fugitive story? What do you want to see next? Sound off below, and don't miss a second of this show! Watch The Blacklist online here at TV Fanatic!

[S3E10] The Director: Conclusion

Renewal came late in the year for The Orville, several weeks after the conclusion of Season 2. While the cast expressed their hopes for a Season 3[83] and the producers said they were "optimistic",[84] Fox declined to answer publicly whether the show was renewed or cancelled through the show's entire second season run. At the end of Season 2, ratings analysts were divided whether The Orville would be renewed.[85][86][87]

Yes, this episode we also saw a conclusion to the half-a-season-long story line of presidential election. Well at least a conclusion to first part of this ordeal, as we saw Dalton getting his second term. It was a truly moving moment, especially since we found out the news through Russell Jackson, the man who almost gave his life to get Dalton elected.

While Season 2 ended with Kristen (Katja Herbers) and David (Mike Colter) finally resolving some of that longstanding sexual tension with a kiss, Season 3's conclusion took things in a very different direction. After dealing with the wildest baby shower in history, Kristen finally learned what happened to her lost egg, which went missing from RSM Fertility and left her grasping for some solution to the mystery. Sadly for Kristen, it turned out the answer was in the worst possible place: Leland Townsend (Michael Emerson), the show's longest-running and perhaps most insidious antagonist. And Leland didn't just take the egg. He also already put it inside a surrogate, and now he's even got Kristen's own mother (Christine Lahti) on his side.

As each story arc reaches its conclusion for the season, many of the characters find themselves in the same spot they were in at the start of the season in one way or another. That seemingly makes this season feel like more of a filler season, which is surely to anger some fans, but it had purpose behind it.

When Black Lightning was first announced, the creators touted the show as being an exception amongst the CW\u2019s superhero pantheon -- planned as the show to take place in isolation from the larger Arrowverse. After two-and-a-half seasons as the last bastion of standalone superhero storytelling on The CW, the show finally cracked for Crisis on Infinite Earths, where it was acknowledged as another facet of the multiverse and promptly integrated into Earth-Prime to facilitate future team-ups. But in the first post-Crisis episode, the crossover\u2019s conclusion seems to have impacted Black Lightning very little other than making Jefferson appear a smidge crazy.

The propulsive new season of the alternate-reality series takes viewers to a new decade, moving into the early '90s with a high-octane race to a new planetary frontier: Mars. The Red Planet becomes the new front in the space race not only for the US and the Soviet Union, but also an unexpected new entrant with a lot to prove and even more at stake. Our characters find themselves going head-to-head as their ambitions for Mars come into conflict and their loyalties are tested, creating a pressure cooker that builds to a climactic conclusion.[4] 041b061a72


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