Watch Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4 Episode 5 : Lockup Watch Movies and TV Series Stream Online
Agent Phil Coulson of S.H.I.E.L.D. (Strategic Homeland Intervention, Enforcement and Logistics Division) puts together a team of agents to...

I will never get tired of the way May and Coulson just light up whenever they’re together. I will never get tired about how Coulson always looks at her with so much admiration, and how comfortable May is around him. The small smiles they share and the (bad) jokes they tell eachother. The way they would do anything in order to protect eachother, and how they even in the darkest of times wouldn’t hesitate a second to keep the other safe (even when they’re mad).They have so much loyalty, respect and trust between them, and I will never get tired of it.

russianspacegeckosexparty  asked:

Steve Rogers interrogates/tortures a brown man (who was made to be a neo Nazi organization member) including tossing him off a building + menacing him, also shoves a woman up against a wall and refuses to let her go and fandom LOVES it + produces meta about how revolutionary it is. But Daisy, who is a victim of Nazis along with her mother, shatters a window and suddenly it's bad for heroes to take a stand??? If it'd been Steve, they'd cream themselves over it

We’ve talked about this (&I love your salt about how Steve can do no wrong for this fandom, keep it coming) but yes basically if Steve were doing all the things Daisy is doing he’d be crown Best Character Ever and greatest freedom fighter, fictional or not, of all time. He is admired for breaking the law when it comes to protecting one friend, but when Daisy defies unfair legislation to protect the lives of ALL HER PEOPLE suddenly it’s not admirable, it’s morally wrong. Okay, fandom, you do you.

The writing team on S/upergirl did something with ‘Welcome to Earth’ that none of the network super hero TV shows have done very well to this point.

In comic books, it is common to see the world we live in - our politics, our civil rights issues, our pain, and our celebrations echoed in the pages of books by writers like Greg Rucka, Gail Simone, Judd Winick, and Brian K Vaughan but not so in the TV hero world.  Most of the time it’s about escapism and the character’s journeys.  

There have been hints of bigger world issues, on say Shield or the recent Netflix series Luke Cage, but those series haven’t as directly touched upon things as densely as S/upergirl just did.

Ah yes, the tv show with the Asian woman battling xenophobic terrorists who brand her people as “animals” (they literally had an episode about how online racism and bullying is the first step to real life violence but okay) and the tv show with the bulletproof black man trying to save Harlem (there was literally A SONG in the show about how important it is to have a black superhero who can’t be hurt by bullets but okay) are of course not as POLITICALLY AWARE as the tv show about the white girl who just told us that some aliens are just bad and who was taught to see the point of view of xenophobes because they have a point.

Fuck off.