American Horror Story: Head

Posted on December 12, 2013

American-Horror-Story-Season-3-Episode-9-3Frances Conroy in FX’s “American Horror Story: Coven”

Hey, remember when we said we didn’t credit Ryan Murphy & Co. with the ability to tell a story about race in America with anything approaching sensitivity or thoughtfulness? Good times. And hey, how about that scene last night where a bunch of black people get gunned down by a white man, intercut with actual footage from the civil rights movement? We bet when those young African-American men of a half-century ago were having fire hoses turned on them or dogs set loose on them, they were thinking, “This’ll make great footage for a montage in a TV show about witches written by a white man some day!” Honestly, it’s almost laughable.

And the shame of it is, there was a lot about this episode that worked for us. The plot moved forward in a big way, characters are interacting in new or interesting ways – Misty and Cordelia (which sounds like a series of mystery novels) is our new favorite pairing in the cast – and the main conflict driving the story has been both radically redefined and streamlined at the same time. The Big Bad has been revealed and it’s a bunch of corporate white guys in suits, a metaphor that – credit where it’s due – is kind of clever. Or it would have been if it hadn’t unfolded so sloppily. You see, while the coven and the Voodoo priestess have been warring with each other, neither of them have been paying enough attention to the order of male witch hunters who are lingering just outside their doors. And sometimes inside them. There’s a rather heavy-handed point about politics and race relations in America being made here; that it’s mainly just a smokescreen to keep the public at each other’s throats while corporate interests pull the strings in order to enact their shadowy agendas.  This is what AHS has always done best: exploring and exploiting specifically American fears and obsessions;  abortion, kinky gay sex,  aliens, teenagers shooting up schools, Satan, angry black people with power, etc. Add corporate overreach to the list with this episode. Granted, the witch hunters sound more like something out of Buffy or Supernatural, but that’s not necessarily a bad thing or an unexpected one, considering how relatively light and campy this season has been, decapitations and melon ballers notwithstanding.

But our complaint – and you just knew we had one – is easy to figure out, considering all our prior bitching: these developments (specifically the witch hunter one) shouldn’t be dumped on the audience all at once, this late in the game. There was a TON of narrative wheel-spinning earlier in the season. So much time wasted that the show never really got around to telling  us what the story was about until this episode. You can always expect sloppy writing with this show, but the pacing this season hit a new low. This would have been so much more interesting if it had unfolded just a little more organically, rather than the fits and starts of a typical Murphy joint. Great actresses can only carry so much of the story when there’s hardly any story being told, after all.

But the usual disclaimer applies: We’re in it until the end and watching these fabulous broads hiss at each other is reason enough. It’s still fun. Frances Conroy with the melon baller may wind up being our favorite image of the whole season. And we’re genuinely interested to see where things are going to go, now. We’re not particularly invested in one outcome but we’re curious as to how it’s all going to shake out.

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  • SeppiChicago

    I agree totally, gentlemen. That ending made me super uncomfortable. Were they saying Selma and the Civil Rights Movement and the voodoo clan being gunned down were the same? I didn’t get it and having black women gunned down while LaLaurie sobbed to “Oh, Freedom!” was odd at least and offensive at most. Why? And having Laveau slink back to the White coven after? Blech.

    That said, the rest of the ep was hilarious – Delphine’s headless torso swatting flies, “B*A*P*S”, Misty/Cordelia lesbi-tension, FrankenKyle’s ‘Of Mouse and Men” moment with the dog, sloppy office BJ’s and finally – Myrtle’s epic melon brunch. Fuck, Francis ruled in that scene. I’ll miss you, Leslie Jordan.

    • epenthesis

      I interpreted that scene as akin to a scene in the movie “Cabaret,” wherein shots of the club owner being beaten were intercut with shots of a slapstick German dance. The shocking, unnerving contrast was meant more to depict the brutality of the setting than to comment on it.

      • SassieCassy

        IF thats what they were going for – and theres nothing to suggest it is – then it was done very very poorly

        and you are telling me this woman tortured slaves BY HAND and it was footage of the riots in selma that got her teary eyed?????

        ??
        ?

        what

        • Claudia

          This is exactly what I was trying to say to my husband! He kept saying people do have changes of heart, but the contrast is just too great here. She didn’t just sit idly by in a time where black people were slaves…she actively terrorised and abused them. Why would seeing them sprayed with hoses move her at all? She did MUCH worse and with such glee….

          • tereliz

            Lalaurie as just a head was so silly to me I couldn’t take it seriously. But it made me think of something…

            TLo asked us weeks ago what the most horrific event is the series so far had been. IIRC, none of us said the murder of a little boy who just wanted to go to school. Remember his mother so hopeful at the salon, and Laveau just as cynical as she’s always been, basically foretelling trouble? In the long run, none of us remembered it well enough to comment. Because that scene was used for emotional leverage more than anything else. And to prove that Laveau has the power to raise zombies—DUH! The one time the writers decide to back up a plot point with an earlier reference is the one time it’s not necessary… and nothing else in that same flashback was relevant to the plot, was it? Sure, it showed how Laveau protects the folk who are close to her, but isn’t that a given, too?

  • Sobaika

    There’s honestly little more I can say – this show is a fun ride but some aspects make me so uncomfortable.

  • tereliz

    I was just so freaking relieved there were so many major movements forward in the plot, I almost didn’t cringe at the sloppy, heavy-handed cuts to the civil rights footage during the murder of Laveau’s people. This was honestly the best episode of the season so far from a storytelling pov just because all the elements finally started to make sense. By this point in any AHS season, Frances Conroy SHOULD be hovering over you with a melon-baller.

    But IMO, the divide between the witches and the “voodoos” feels a lot like the racial divide in the history of feminism, particularly with the addition of the white/male/corporate baddie. The witches and “voodoos” are so busy fighting amongst themselves that they don’t see how the witch-hunters are tearing them apart. Turning one against the other when they need to come together to conquer a common enemy.

    Which is how the episode left things, I suppose. Like everyone else, I just wish the story had unfolded in a way that made me care more about the characters by the time they’ve gotten to this point. I feel the worst for poor Nan, now that Crazy Murdering Christian Mom has asphyxiated Luke. Is this the season of horrible moms, or just horrible women in general?

    • Sobaika

      Horrible women. Which is just extra cringe-worthy considering that this is Ryan Murphy’s idea of a supposedly feminist portrayal.

      • Madam Von Sassypants

        I was SO hoping this to be a kickass feminist season. It had all the elements neatly lined up. But then they brought in all of these unnecessary elements, subsidiary plotlines, nonsensical characters, petty in-fighting, cheap stereotypes, and altogether mishmash and I’m left so disappointed. Still watching, but while shaking my head at the opportunities squandered.

    • http://stylingdutchman.blogspot.com/ annebeth

      great analysis, this is exactly how I see things. I hope it goes up from this point, not fall in pieces again. Because I felt like Murphy finally gave things the needed gravitas in this episode, and tried to make a statement.

  • In_Stitches

    Were they just trying to piggy-back on the weight and emotional impact of the civil rights by cutting to flashes of of the footage during the gunning downstairs? I don’t get it…there was no synergy between the two, no correlation or counterpoint that can be used to justify the pairing. Had the black characters in the show been oppressed in some way, it would make some sort of sense, but to the contrary, they have been in a great position of power all season. Cutting the two scenes together seemed exploitative and lazy.

    Aside from that, I liked the episode. The players and the plot were clarified and we got some delicious moments with Frances Conroy, Cordelia and Misty.

    Wait, where the hell did Fiona’s ghost-lover go? Okay, this show is a mess…

    • martha

      I totally agree. I was really enjoying the episode until dude shot up the beauty parlor.

  • PeaceBang

    Oh, THANK you for getting this posted so quickly! I was quite disturbed by a lot of last night’s episode, and really sick to my stomach by the whole “white man falls in love with white witch, sacrifice of voodoo community of black folk ensues” narrative. Queenie’s sacrifice was sickening, and not in a good drag queen way. If they don’t resurrect her I’m going to be plenty pissed, since all the white people get to be “resurged,” or whatever it’s called. All that aside, Frances Conroy ruled in every way and I will actually go back and replay that scene until I can’t laugh and applaud at the dialogue, the acting and the costumes one more time. Also please someone teach me how to do the Angela Bassett “disdainfully waving around my glass of bourbon on the rocks” thing in time for my next Christmas party, please.

    • jen_vasm

      And my holiday reply to anything is, “What the head said.”

  • A.W.

    I was very confused by Queenie’s death. When she inflicts harm on herself, since when does she ACTUALLY harm herself? We’ve seen her cut her own throat before to inflict it on another person, but a gunshot doesn’t count or something?

    • boweryboy

      Didn’t she get shot in the chest first? If that’s the case then she was dying anyhow but she manages to take out Hank before she dies.

      • tereliz

        The first one was a gut shot. It shouldn’t have killed her right away unless it tore up some of her organs or she had major internal bleeding. Laveau should have been able to heal her, right? Maybe Queenie has to actually instantly, “heal” herself, and a gunshot to the head was just to much to heal? Oy, this show.

        • boweryboy

          Have we actually seen Laveau heal anyone? I’m sure Fiona could heal her. I guess the real question is would either one of them do it?

          Laveau seems to have gotten what she needed from Queenie, and Fiona is pissed that Queenie left the coven.

          • RectPropagation

            But Queenie saved Laveau’s life by doing what she did. You’d think she’d at least appreciate keeping someone on her side with that kind of power if she could save her.

            It’d be really weird for the show to say that Laveau could fix someone’s fertility problems but couldn’t heal wounds, but it’s not like they’ve been consistent up to this point anyway.

    • epenthesis

      Not that they’ve been that clear on how Queenie’s powers work, but I don’t think it’s too out-there to suggest that she wasn’t powerful enough to recover from something as lethal as a gunshot wound to the head (particularly when already wounded by a silver bullet).

    • Inspector_Gidget

      That’s the beauty of not explaining any of the witch magic, I guess. She can burn her face with a spatula and not take a scratch, but suffers from a bullet wound because that’s the way the magic works! Suddenly!

    • MilaXX

      She was already shot and wounded before she shot herself in the head to stop Hank.

    • zenobar

      The witch-hunting bullets are “blessed”, though, and my guess is that she was aware that she wasn’t going to make it, so she went out in a blaze of glory (so to speak).

    • wisdomy

      I was equally confused at first, but I think that it killed her because it was a silver bullet.

  • Daktari100

    I loved that it was Frances Conroy ‘s character who had the scene with the eyes and the melon baller, since it was her character in the first season with the messed up eye. Assuming this was intentional, the reflection of previous seasons in the current one is rather clever.

  • boweryboy

    This is the first episode of this season that felt like an episode from the past two seasons. Shit happened – some of it unexpected, some of it contrived. Some of it made me gasp. Some of it made me uncomfortable.

    I’m not even going to try to understand the point of the civil rights footage, and seeing all the black characters get gunned down gave me pause. I know Laveau is up to something. I’m not buying her truce for a second. And I think Fiona is aware if it just by the knowing smile she gives when she closes the door after Laveau steps into the house.

    In any case, this enevelope pushing is exactly what I want from AHS. More of this please.

  • TDSE

    I believe the reason Queenie might be dead, and permanently, is because she used Hank’s gun to shoot herself, which had the special anti-witch bullets. I believe that might nullify any of her powers, just like Misty wouldn’t be able to come back if she was shot with them.

    • boweryboy

      Good point.

    • SeppiChicago

      Yes, but she killed Hank. Her powers weren’t nullified.

      • TDSE

        I mean more like you can’t bring back a witch that is killed with those silver(?) bullets. So if Misty is shot with them, she’s dead, dead. In other words, Queenie can’t come back. We shall see.

        • Eric Stott

          It could happen – main characters do die in this show (on previous seasons too) though many have come back in some way.

    • Sobaika

      If Queenie is the only character not to ever get resurrected I will be PISSED.

  • Lilithcat

    I don’t watch this show, but I must say that harlequin glasses were an American horror story.

  • ImpertinentVixen

    Pffft. This is how Grace Coddington looks all the time.

    • Qitkat

      Yes! I knew this reminded me of someone.

      • Shawn EH

        Or Sonia Rykiel. Or Madame Westwood. It’s a type: crazy old fashion gingers!

  • Shawn EH

    Has Frances Conroy ever had more fun on screen? Now I’m watching just for her! And Stevie Nicks!

    • boweryboy

      Right? Last night my partner was all “God, I LOVE her.”

    • Shug

      “You’re weak-willed, boring, and your fashion faux-pas give me nightmares.”

      [DED]

  • Emily Smith

    I was FINALLY able to watch season two since it suddenly popped up on netflix this week (took it fucking long enough) and I totally binge watched it starting Sunday and finished it during my lunch yesterday lol. But I thought season two was better than season one in terms of frightening me more or keeping me more freaked out and the finale had me crying, those jerks. I do enjoy this show, it’s so different than anything else being done. So I look forward to watching season three when it pops up on netflix sometime two years from now (seriously though wtf).

    • boweryboy

      I binged watched it this weekend too! I never got around to seeing the last three episodes so I was excited to see how it would conclude. I forgot how claustrophobic and unsettling it was. I think that’s a missing element with the current season. They’ve amped up the camp factor, but lowered the horror factor.

      Also, it did take forever for Netflix to get season two. WTF indeed.

      • Emily Smith

        I watched season one on Hulu, and Hulu doesn’t have season two or three. So I wonder if someone somewhere botched the deal of who was going to get the show how after season one was over.

  • Qitkat

    I happened to be channel surfing when I caught Frances Conroy looking like I had never seen her before. But it quickly became too much for me when she gouged out the woman’s eye with a melon baller. Clever, but revolting. I recoiled and changed the channel. It certainly is an image that will stay with me!

  • notterriblybitter

    This is probably a stupid question but I’ve been wondering all season; what is the difference between witchcraft and voodoo? The witches on the show were all born with certain gifts. They seem to acquire (and lose) gifts, and they learn spells and hone their skills under the tutelage of other witches (although there’s not a lot of teaching happening at this particular “school”) but basically they’re born witches. Is the same true of Marie Leveau? Is skin color the only thing that makes her different than anyone in the coven or does she possess an entirely different set of skills?

    • tereliz

      As far as this show—and its snazzy witch-hunting global corporation—is concerned, I think they are more or less the same. The “voodoos” seem to be able to work their spells from a distance, which none of the Salem witches have really demonstrated. I’ve been especially disappointed with the way the show seems to limit all the real magic of the “voodoos” to work done by Laveau. Doesn’t anyone else practice?

      As far as real life is concerned, very briefly: Witchcraft is a practice. Voodoo is a religion. Wicca is a religion. Hoodoo is the practice of folk magic.

      • Chevalle

        Hallelu. The show has been treating Vodoun as hoodoo, which is what it is, though it is perpetuating a gross misconception.

    • RectPropagation

      Those are good questions. It’s a shame that a show that was, at one point, about the conflict between those two groups couldn’t bother EXPLAINING ANY OF THIS TO THE AUDIENCE.

      Of course, that would mean actually doing some research and not simply coasting on the idea of black people’s stuff being scary without explanation and “no one” knows about it to catch errors anyway. This idea was also a problem on Buffy, particularly the 1st season.

  • Annaline39

    I noticed Buffy alum Tim Minear’s name in the credits, so the Buffy feel to the hunters was even moreso to me. I’m glad that Myrtle used a melon baller and not a spork.

    • Lea Setegn

      Don’t forget Buffy alum Doug Petrie, who wrote “The Axeman Cometh.”

  • Inspector_Gidget

    I don’t know if you can say the whole season is “about” a certain plot when it isn’t even introduced until half-way through. It really seems like they are making this shit up as they film it week to week, but the funny thing is they probably aren’t.

    • tereliz

      You might be right about the whole thing being made up as they go along. Each episode is written by someone different, right? The production DOES have Locations scout all kinds of locations they wind up not using, so I think I’ll happily subscribe to that theory. It’s only 13 episodes FFS. How hard is it to have them all written before filming begins? It’s cheaper, and it might help avoid all kinds of stupid shit this season suffers from like stalling plot, continuity issues and bad characterization.

      • Madam Von Sassypants

        This week’s Ryan Murphy interview with Entertainment Weekly indicates that they’re writing the finale RIGHT NOW. Which kind of blows my mind. I mean I’m not a television production expert on how things are normally done, but should that have been done already? It just seems counterintuitive for any semblance of a cohesive plot. Further proves they’ve been making it up as they go along.

        • Lea Setegn

          This is how Ryan Murphy handled Glee, too. They were writing and filming the final four episodes of season 3 just about 6 weeks before they aired.

        • RectPropagation

          There is only one reason to write the show as it’s airing: They’re looking at the fans’ reaction to things so they can change things based on it.

          People think Fiona’s search for beauty is trite, let’s just drop it.
          People were freaked out by the child abuse, let’s ignore that Kyle killed his mom.
          People were freaked out by Queenie’s attempt to seduce the minotaur, let’s ignore everything she said in that scene and not explain his existence.
          People are confused by the Axe Man (dead/alive?), let’s just ignore him!
          Let’s make Fiona the villian!
          Wait, some people think it should be Marie, change it to her!
          Wait, some people think that’s racist, change it back to Fiona!
          Wait, Tim Minear writes for us, let’s make the villains corporate men!
          Wait, some people still we’re racist, let’s kill off a bunch of black characters in the most tasteless montage possible!
          Wait, there was supposed to be child abuse this season, have the religious mom hurt her son!
          Wait, people still don’t care about that story line, have the mom KILL the son!

      • jjtxgrrl

        Thats just dumb.

  • Inspector_Gidget

    When Queenie threw the race relations film festival, I thought for sure she would be showing that Gabby Sidibe movie, “Hallmark Channel presents Precious based on the Oprah Book Club selection by the Artist Formerly Known as Sapphire.” Surely that’s not too META!

    • MilaXX

      The whole Queenie/Lalaurie relationship is the one thing not ringing true in this tale, and yes I know how crazy that sounds in a tale that includes witches & voodoo priestess.

      • RectPropagation

        More like an indictment of how badly they’ve handled those characters and the subject of race on this show in general.

  • bitchybitchybitchy

    If Ryan Murphy would demonstrate just a little self-disclipine in his writing and characterizations I might give his shows another chance, but right now, I just can’t get with him.

    • Fred Vaughn

      Good luck getting that.

  • MilaXX

    The best part of the show for me last night was Angela Bassett’s Clay Davis like delivery of the word shit.

    • Madam Von Sassypants

      IT WAS SO GOOD.

    • Sobaika

      They’ve added Lance Reddick!!!!

      I’ll say this – he may not be able to write a consistent story by Ryan Murphy can cast the fuck out of a show.

      • MilaXX

        YES! I am looking forward to that even more than the appearance of Stevie Nicks.

      • jjtxgrrl

        He HAS TO have a great cast to pull it off. And BARELY AT THAT. ugh.

  • harlowish

    I completely agree with this review. And all season I’ve kept thinking we’ve discovered the main conflict (witches vs. voodoo! witches vs. fundamentalist! witches vs. Hank! witches vs. Fiona!) only to have it resolved half an episode later. So while it does seem like this witchhunter corporation is the Big Bad, who knows? Maybe it’ll be dismantled in the next episode and the *real* main villain will turn out to be Nazi aliens or something.

    And I’m not buying Patti Lupone’s character at all. You can have a religious character who’s also a murderer, but in this case with how they’ve written her in previous episodes it doesn’t ring true to me.

    The use of the civil rights footage was cheap and manipulative. The footage itself is so powerful that I’ll admit I teared up every time they showed it… only to immediately dry up whenever they cut back to the main story.

    • jen_vasm

      The fellow that played Hank’s father played an almost identical character in a 2010 AMC show called Rubicon, which exposed a top secret small group of rich white guys that controlled all the world events that affected the financial world, so Murphy & Co are definitely riffing off that idea to include in the season. That’s okay, I suppose, but please, please follow through with the showdown. We were cheated with the Hank backstory/present dad relation only given 1 episode to play out-his dad’s devastation at Hank’s death was shortchanged.

      At least Patti Lupone got to sing a little, even if she did not serve up Evita realness. That whole storyline bores me to tears, though.

      I’m sorry to say that the Queenie arc never moved me and I’m not all that sorry if she doesn’t get resurrected. Her relationship with LaLaurie never amounted to ant more than scenes from ‘My Favorite Racist Psychopath Head’. Her twisted but poignant scene with the Minotaur was much more powerful. And as MilaXX said, her chemistry with Laveau was weak. The shooting scene was ham-handed and clumsily shot. LaLaurie might be crying about the violent civil rights footage now, but you know by next episode, she’ll be back to her Darkie rants.

      • Eric Stott

        Wait until Patti finds out she’s been brought back from the dead

    • Inspector_Gidget

      You know, that’s a good point about the quick turnaround on plots. Frankenboy/MovieStar/Council Witch is killed! Frankenboy/MovieStar/Council Witch is back! Cordelia is blinded! Cordelia can see again! Freaky Butler cuts out his tongue! Freaky Butler gets his tongue back!

      Not sure why they are blowing through so many plots without making good use of any of them.

  • Madam Von Sassypants

    A lot of things from last night’s episode you could see coming from a mile away, but I honestly did not expect to see Myrtle in a basement, gleefully chopping up the limbs of the council and dumping them in barrel of (assumed) acid.

    • Eric Stott

      or is it the makings of a good Gumbo?

  • Inspector_Gidget

    So… the evil witch hunting corporation can send someone into her house undetected to throw acid in her face, but can’t manage to kill her (or any of the other witches) without an elaborate conspiracy that’s years in the making? ‘Kay.

    • tereliz

      I think it was a restroom in a bar, apparently downtown, but yeah, I totally agree with the rest of your statement.

      • Inspector_Gidget

        Doh, forgot that detail. But yeah, if they can throw acid in her face, they should be able to hit her with a sniper rifle.

    • Chelsea

      Right. And this insanely talented witch hunter had to marry an actual witch why? He LIVED in the coven!! He would have been able to kill the entire coven off in 5 minutes…. I can’t.

      • Sobaika

        We got confirmation that he lived in the school all this time (albeit traveling a lot) – so how did Nan not know??

        • Chelsea

          Good point although still confusing to me. He had mentioned having a key to the coven (or Delia mentioned the locks) and all his shit was there so again, I was confused. I don’t know why I even question this season anymore…

          • RectPropagation

            Yep. I’d been telling myself that maybe he was smart enough to avoid Nan but if they both *lived* there…nope.

      • BayTampaBay

        And do not forget…..the Witch Hunter kept trying to have a baby with his Witch wife…LOL! LOL!

        • Chelsea

          YES @BayTampaBay:disqus

  • ThaliaMenninger

    Somewhere, Lady Gaga is covering Frances Sternhagen’s look up top.

  • hellkell

    I covet Frances Conroy’s entire wardrobe on this show.

    My boss just walked up to me with a box and said, “give the thing in here a wash-n-set.” Good times!

    • Lea Setegn

      I want your boss!

  • Sly

    American Horror Story: Coven Is nominated for a Golden Globe! YAY!

    • jjtxgrrl

      Love AHS..but not sure why nominated really…

  • Lea Setegn

    Actually, the witch hunter corporation reminded me a lot more of Wolfram and Hart (the law firm that worked for evil) in Angel than of anything I saw on Buffy.

    • hellkell

      The guy who played Hank’s father’s assistant looked like Principal Wood from Buffy.

    • Carolyn

      The episode was written by Buffy/ Angel alum Tim Minear.

  • jjtxgrrl

    Best AHS episode in recent history! Yay!
    Not scary AHS…but close enough I guess….
    :/

    But where are project runway recaps??? QVC is SQUARE… no Matta what!!! I want to dish on PR dammittt.

    • Shelley

      TLo wrote a post right before PR All Stars started saying they were burned out and taking a much needed break from PR commentary. I think they’re frustrated with the direction PR has gone in. You can probably find the post in their archives.

      • jjtxgrrl

        Ohhhh That’s right!!

        Well thanks for the reply and I completely understand where they are coming from….
        PR is not what it used to be!! :(

  • Claudia

    Wait…Queenie died? Was this from the gunshot to the stomach, then? Because I thought her voodoo shooting wouldn’t affect her?

    • janegray

      Plot holes are how you know it’s a Ryan Murphy show.

      • Fred Vaughn

        CO-SIGNED – I’ve *been* known this sloppiness since Nip/Tuck!

  • Emmyllou

    I’m so glad you led with the decidedly odd use of footage from the civil rights movement. I can’t help it, I was clubbed and gassed at the time & this sort of trivialization makes me angry. Maybe it shouldn’t—I don’t know. But it does.

  • eddiecheddar

    “The Big Bad has been revealed and it’s a bunch of corporate white guys
    in suits, a metaphor that – credit where it’s due – is kind of clever. ”

    This
    comment holds less weight because Buffy/Angel writing alum work
    on AHS, but the big bad in Angel was a bunch of corporate white guys
    first. My boyfriend loves AHS:Coven and is giddy to watch it every week
    (he hasn’t watched seasons 1+2 yet) and I hope it will be what gets him
    to finally sit down and watch Buffy with me.

  • Fred Vaughn

    She melonballed Brother Boy!! YOUUUU BASTARD!!