source: tvline

TVLINE | When you were shooting that scene, did you get some ribbing from the cast and crew? Or was everyone swooning?

Jason: I walked out and [Kristen Bell] went, “Hubba hubba.” I couldn’t hold it together. People were taking pictures and they were like, “No, you can’t take pictures! You can’t release this.” … I did take some selfies and sent them to Ryan Hansen. I’m just going to put that on the record. (X)

We look at it as: In Emma, you have a character very similar to Regina. These are two characters with walls up, and the only one who got beneath them was Henry. So it’s about their pursuit of allowing love to come in again. They’re both very scarred by it and frightened of it, so for us it’s about watching Emma make a natural evolution to when she does decide to act upon it.

Eddy via TVLine x

Filed under reasons I will always believe in Swan Queen - They write Emma and Regina very similar progressive romantic storylines. For both of them it is about breaking through the walls and opening up to love. 

From what we’ve seen the two share a connection through and beyond Henry. Henry got through their walls but they also let their walls down with each other. 

They’ve both been scarred by the past, love frightens them because they fear being hurt again. 

They both have love interests lined up (Hook and Hood) who can act to potentially open them up to the idea of love. 

Again, I think of the right/wrong/choice thing wherein in Daniel and Neal are the right, Hook and Hood are the wrong (in sense of timing but open their eyes to the possibility of love) and the choice which for both of them so far has been Henry and I believe will ultimately be each other.

To me, it feels like they are writing Emma and Regina as a slow burn and I’m glad because when it is endgame it will have had that natural evolution and development both women deserve. 


Can we talk about Orphan Black? The best cast on television, or the bestest cast on television? 

TVLINE | You’ve had instances where the boys were possessed, but now Dean’s fully a demon. What made you decided now was the time to pull the trigger and go down that avenue?

Dean being a demon here ties into a deeper mythology in the show, that being the Mark of Cain and Cain. That’s really one of the places we started to get the idea. The show has made a point of saying how rooted these brothers are in, frankly, the mythology of the world, and to find another anchor that was literally around at the beginning of time made us feel like… It wasn’t so much the spectacular effect or whatever of Dean being a demon. It’s more just rooting him in something more final, something that will not necessarily totally go away even when/if he’s converted back from demonism.

TVLINE | Dean as a demon, how is that different from Dean just being possessed by a demon temporarily? What is he like?

Dean is not possessed by anything. It’s his own soul that’s been twisted into a demon soul, so this demon is not anyone other than Dean. So every thought, every action, that’s Dean, as opposed to some other demon possessing him. So while he’s a demon, that causes some complication of thought in him in that, “This is really me doing it.” It also motivates a certain bravado. “Yeah, this is me doing and owning it!” There’s a real period for Dean of deciding how dark he’s going to be and what kind of demon he’s going to be, because he can’t blame it on anyone else but himself. And then afterwards is when it will have the most effect on him because it was him. It was his actions that led him to becoming a demon. He pushed it with the Mark. He pushed Sammy away at the end of last season. He said, “I can do this by myself.” So there’s a certain consequence to all this that is almost more interesting to us than the actual demon part.

TVLINE | Does it intensify some of his bad qualities? He’s not a bad person, but he has qualities like all of us that we’re not proud of.

Yes. I don’t think demon Dean is the nicest fellow around the block. And that’s by design. He’s not intended to be a particularly nice guy and that’s one of the things he struggles with. He knows how he’s acting. Sometimes, he’ll fight against that in odd ways. That’s the real conflict that’s within him right now when he’s a demon. Because it is him. He’s not unaware of what he’s doing. And although his soul is twisted, he is not without a certain amount of self-examination.

TVLINE | What does that mean for his relationship with Sam?

Their relationship very much ended on an up note last year. So as a sort of answer to the beginning of Season 8, when Sam actively didn’t look for his brother, Sam this year is really looking for his brother but doesn’t have any idea of what happened to him when the season starts. Sam is so invested in finding his brother that it leads him to do some questionable things that will make him and, certainly, the audience wonder which one of these guys is the true monster.

TVLINE | So are you picking up right where you left off, or is there a bit of a time jump?

No, there’s a bit of a time jump. Not too long, just enough for Dean to have made some waves as a demon.

TVLINE | Mark Sheppard is now a series regular, so how does Crowley fit into the picture and what is his role in Dean’s new life?

That’s very much a topic of where we start the show. Crowley, as we see at the end of Season 9, is very excited about the idea of essentially howling at the moon with his new buddy Dean. We’ll see in Episode 1 that Crowley has slightly different designs to get that and will be proposing a business relationship, which Dean may or may not accept. That’s the subject of the first run of episodes — what is their relationship going to be?

TVLINE | And what can you say about Castiel’s story? Is he still in Heaven trying to manage things?

No. When we pick up Castiel, he will be on Earth. He will be alone for reasons that are explained, but not alone for too long, and he will be very much in a similar place where we last saw him in that he still has the stolen grace, still fading. He’s still in danger of death. The moral question for Castiel is, “How do I stay alive? How do I not be a burden on others [like] Sam, who’s got his own problems? How do I get grace to live without taking another angel’s grace?” So he’s in a bit of a quandary.

—  Jeremy Carver on season 10 (X)
  • TVLINE: Speaking of sticking around, no ABC Family show has gone beyond five seasons. Do you have an idea in mind for how/when Pretty Little Liars might end?
  • Marlene King: We know the ending of the show, and it’s not in Season 5. I know the show does not end in Season 5, even though we don’t have a Season 6 pickup. The end of Season 5 definitely launches us into a Season 6. I think, as soon as they tell us [the end date], we will write to that. We know the ending and we’re prepared to get there, but we need a 12-episode notice to get there.
Ryan Murphy: Glee to End Next Season, Reworked Series Finale Will 'Honor' Finn

Glee cocreator Ryan Murphy has made it official: The show won’t go on beyond next season.

At a Paley Center event honoring FX Networks Wednesday night, Murphy confirmed that Season 6 will be Glee‘s last. He also revealed that Cory Monteith’s death has forced him to devise a completely different endgame.

“The final year of the show, which will be next year, was designed around Rachel and Cory/Finn’s story,” he told reporters. “I always knew that, I always knew how it would end. I knew what the last shot was – he was in it. I knew what the last line was – she said it to him. So when a tragedy like that happens you sort of have to pause and figure out what you want to do, so we’re figuring that out now.

“I have a good idea,” Murphy added. “I’m going to tell the studio and the network [in a week] how after Cory’s unfortunate passing we can end the show that I think is very satisfactory. And kind of in his honor, which I love.”


As a woman, I understand that situation, and I have siblings who I care deeply about. Also, Skyler [Wexler, who plays Kira] is just so fantastic. When I’m shooting that much with her, I just feel like she is my kid. You can fool yourself as an actor to think a lot of things.
—  Tatiana Maslany on tapping into motherly instincts as Sarah during Kira’s bone-marrow removal scene (x)
  • TVLINE: Is the big mystery of Season 5 going to be who killed Mrs. DiLaurentis?
  • Marlene King: Definitely. It’s a lot of things, actually. Who would she have been protecting? Who would want to bury her? Who wanted her dead?
  • TVLINE: And now that she’s gone, who is Alison going to live with?
  • Marlene King: That’s exactly the situation that plays out over the first couple of episodes [in Season 5.] Her father comes home and wants to take her with him, and she has to explore this idea: Do I really want to stay here? Should I make a clean break? That’s all part of her journey.

Everyone, go call TVLine on this sexist bullshit for this bullshit “TV’s 15 Most Empowered Female Characters (and Their 10 Hapless Counterparts)” article.

You don’t have to have an account to tell them in the comments how even Sansa, a character with very little agency, can be empowered by subverting Joffrey and how this “hapless” qualification reeks of victim-shaming. 

More than any other season before, this season finale has implications for Season 10. It may be the best last 10 seconds of a season that we’ve had in five years.

Misha Collins

Misha, Jared, and Jensen talk to TVLine about tomorrow night’s season finale of Supernatural and the craziness, emotions, everything you can expect. 

Get ready to be ROCKED in the last 10 seconds!