ext_2512: ([tng] deanna is horrified)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Overall Reaction: The only notes I have in the episode say "oh god creepy creepy" and "stop making Keiko and Miles' relationship always terrible" and then the rest are about everyone's fashion choices. WHY DO I KEEP LETTING SO MUCH TIME PASS BETWEEN WATCHING EPISODES AND POSTING. Fail, Emma. Fail.

Here, have some screencaps of horror and horr...ible fashion:

And finally, Troi looking as tired as I was when I watched this episode:

I remember liking this episode -- it was atmospheric and unsettling and it gave Deanna something to do -- but I got nothing else.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode: "This is a little souvenir I picked up from Magus III. That was setting number one. Anyone wanna see setting number two?" (Guinan, being a badass with a gun)
ext_2512: ([tng] deanna is horrified)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com

Overall Reactions: Deanna, girl, when you lose your empathic skills you go to hot mess territory fast.

They took "therapists make the worst patients" and ran with it in this episode. Deanna was pretty harsh with everyone after losing her empathic abilities, to the extent that I kind of liked it when Riker -- who'd just been hanging around being supportive -- kind of stone cold shut down Deanna's self-pity party. Although I like Deanna (regardless of any fun I may have had at the expense of the way the show sometimes uses her special senses), she can seem irritatingly composed and understanding from her position of superior understanding, and I think Riker hit the nail on the head with his "aristocratic" comment.

That's actually what I enjoyed in this episode. Not because I like seeing Deanna "brought down," but because I like seeing her get really worked up about something. I like anytime Deanna seems something other than the perfect unflappable therapist, whether she's teasing the Captain or grumping at Will (probably for calling her "aristocratic", shouldn't have done that, buddy) or reverting to petulance when faced with her mother -- or lashing out because she feels scared and powerless. This episode was like the opposite of the hilariously terrible episode "The Child", where Deanna faced an even freakier experience with a blissful doped-out equanimity. I like when Deanna gets to be human, even when she isn't being that likeable. (Though I could have used a little more likeability -- the A.V. Club's review of the episode notes that "'The Loss' requires us to feel both appalled at Troi's behavior and sympathetic at the anguish she's experiencing, and it's so much better at the former that the latter is nearly impossible," which is both harsh and accurate.)

This wasn't a great episode -- or even a terribly good one, I still don't really know what happened in the plot and it was really too brief to deal adequately with the reality of living with disabilities -- but there have been much worse Deanna ones. Maybe some better ones in the future, though?

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"Is this how you handle all your personnel problems?"
"Sure. You'd be surprised how far a hug goes with Geordi - or Worf." (Deanna and Will, who is clearly an amazing supervisor)
ext_2512: ([tng] damn it feels good)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Be prepared for such astute observations as 'borg!' and 'emotions!' )

Overall Reaction: I really didn't have many notes that weren't "SHIT SON, THE BORG!" or "EMOTIONS!" because...that is pretty much my entire reaction to these episodes!

They are brilliantly done, with a real sense of menace from the Borg, who are so wonderfully inhuman. It really hurts to see Picard become part of the collective, and Patrick Stewart does an excellent job. I love seeing the crew, and Riker in particular, struggle with his absence, especially with the bitter feeling of his being there but not being there and their unwillingness to let him go. I... Well, several people I loved went into comas this year, and so I don't think I've ever before been in as good a position to understand what the crew of the Enterprise are going through here and frankly it's making it kind of hard to talk about the emotional arc of the episode. The moment when Picard came back, when he reached out and touched Data, and they knew that he was still there, that somehow they might be able to get him back made me kind of lose it.

Everybody knows these episodes are fantastic. Everyone knows the Borg rock. Everyone knows Picard is a badass.

Let's talk about "Family", instead! It is probably my new favorite episode ever, because it has much less WAR GRR and much more of the wonderful ~EMOTIONS~ and ~BACKSTORY~ that I love!

Star Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"I am Locutus of Borg. Resistance is futile." (Because I dare you not to feel chills run up and down your spine when you hear that)
ext_2512: ([tng] i'm not lying)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: DATA IS A FREE ANDROID. )

Overall Reaction: A Data episode. Is there any way I'm not down? It was pretty delightful! Though I would like to reiterate: DATA IS NOT A SEXBOT, FAZHA (yeah, I don't know his real name, I heard an Austin Powers joke and I'm sticking with it). HE HAS FEELINGS.


I thought the ending was a bit of a cop-out -- we got Data nearly killing a man but getting saved from the repercussions of his actions via deus ex transporter -- but all in all we had enjoyable performances, some great lines, and some lovely grieving from the Enterprise crew as they struggled to deal with Data's apparent death.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
“Personally I’d be delighted to see you go around naked.” (Fazha, after ACTUALLY DISSOLVING DATA'S UNIFORM, WTF)
ext_2512: ([tos] no biggie)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: And when we're holding hands, it's like having sex to me. )

Overall Reaction: I liked this episode a lot, in terms of the writing, the performance by Barclay, and just giving us some delightfully goofy moments, but it raised a few big questions for me.

Number 1: Holodeck ethics. Is it ethical to enter into an occupied Holodeck without express permission? There was a clear understanding amongst all the crew members that the Holodeck was a place for fantasy and self-exploration, a judgement-free place where one can act out one's id. Geordi explicitly states that what happens on the Holodeck is private. Further, though the show skates around this, there's a suggestion that the Holodeck can be, well, a masturbatory aid. Certainly we've seen people act out sexual fantasies in there. GEORDI HIMSELF IS THE WORST OFFENDER IN THIS. He has both fallen in love in there, as he tells Reg in this episode, and relived super awkward dates in it. That may all have been in one episode. I watched that episode a lot because I kept falling asleep during it. ANYWAY. If all this is the case, then why is it acceptable for crew members to enter into their co-workers' fantasies?

And if there's a sense that the Holodeck is in some way a public place, then I don't think Riker was out of line with his comments that co-workers should be off-limits in it. Deanna was right that he was responding out of hurt pride and that he was taking it much too seriously, but there is something deeply inappropriate about Barclay's use of real people on the Holodeck. Especially his use of Deanna, which began to read almost as sexual obsession. In fact, all of the women in his programs read as combination mommy figure and sex object, and that's both very telling psychologically and fairly disturbing, especially since the objects of his fantasy can walk in at any time.

Number 2: Is this really the crew's job? Okay, okay, I'm not questioning that from a human perspective it was good for Geordi to take a personal interest in a clearly troubled subordinate or for Picard to put the kibosh on mocking nicknames. Certainly he should at least have been pointed to a counselor. But, he was really bad at his job! Yes, he ended up solving the problem, but there was NO WAY to foresee that, and I don't understand why precisely they have to be lenient about his absenteeism and inarticulateness. Probably I am just Missing the Point, but from a pragmatic perspective, this is not how to respond to lousy employees.

However, I do appreciate the message of empathy in the episode, of not letting troubled people slide through the cracks, and of the idea that even...I'll say introverted for the moment, but I'll come back to that...people can have contributions to make. So I guess I'm just nitpicking here. Maybe not good business practice, but good from a message point of view, and I suppose the Enterprise wouldn't be the place it is if it focused on the pragmatic over the human.

(THIS IS LIKE THE OPPOSITE OF WHAT I SAID WHEN I CAME OUT OF MONEYBALL THE OTHER DAY, IT'S KIND OF HILARIOUS. There I was all, "I respect his business practice and I get that he changed baseball and that he gamed the Yankees, etc., but, but BASEBALL. I WANT TO ROMANTICIZE IT. WHAT ABOUT LOYALTY TO PLAYERS AND, AND TEAM SPIRIT, AND.")

Number 3: I'm not a psychiatrist, and he's a fictional character, but with those caveats, I'm pretty sure the issue in this episode was not what the show thought the issue was. They seemed to think it was fantasy versus reality, and that was part of it, but I'm pretty sure the issue was that this guy has a MASSIVE UNDIAGNOSED ANXIETY DISORDER. How was that not caught during the endless psych evals these people go through? How is he not in therapy and possibly being medicated? Geordi called him shy, and that seems to be the assessment everyone else stood by, but he says it's more than shyness, he knows it's something more, even if he can't articulate it. I really would have liked some acknowledgment that he clearly had some problem beyond being slightly awkward around people and that perhaps just telling him to engage with the real world and talk to people wasn't enough. (Okay, they did point him to Deanna, but that was like the shittiest therapy session ever. Possibly because of his hard-on for her.)

These questions aren't necessarily criticisms, though. I liked that the episode made me think a little (even if the space mystery of the week did not).

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
"Being afraid all of the time, of forgetting somebody's name, not, not knowing... what to do with your hands. I mean, I, I am the guy who writes down things to remember to say when there's a party. And then, when he finally gets there, he winds up alone, in the corner, trying to look comfortable examining a potted plant."
"You're just shy, Barclay."
"Just shy... Sounds like nothing serious - doesn't it? You can't know." (Barclay and Geordi, talking about something that -- I'm not wrong, right? This is more than shyness?)
ext_2512: ([tng] skeet surfing)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Pretty much these boil down to 'Is that the Mayor?' 'Wow, it's the Mayor!' )

Overall Reaction: I'm afraid that I, rather unsympathetically, spent the whole episode saying, "Suck it up, young Mayor! Stop being such an over-emotional Betazoid." (Fun Fact: "Betazoid" is one of those words that always sounds like an insult, even when it isn't. Like "unitard.")

Having said that, I was sympathetic to his problems, I like telepathy plots, and I appreciated his kindness to Data.

But, WTF, random Romulans? WTF, living creature that evolved to be a spaceship?

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"You said in the transporter room that you could not read my mind."
"True enough. But I think I understand you pretty well. It worries you that I can't read your mind?"
"Perhaps there is nothing to read - nothing more than mechanisms and algorithmic responses."
"Perhaps you're just different. It's not a sin, you know. Though you may have heard otherwise." (Data and Tam Elbrun)
ext_2512: ([tos] STRONG SPOCK)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Interact with girls like you do with Romulans, and you'll have dates in no time, Geordi! )

Overall Reaction: I generally think of the Romulans as a TOS thing -- especially having read Diane Duane's My Enemy, My Ally, which was pretty great even for a non-Romulan fan like me -- and "Balance of Terror" remains my favorite Romulan episode, but this one was pretty damn good. I liked that the episode didn't make things too easy, that it allowed Worf to be selfish and vindictive towards his enemy, even while Geordi forged an unprecedented bond with a Romulan commodore ("The first joint venture of the Federation and the Romulan Empire!"). It also did a good job of demonstrating the fear and uncertainty that come from brinksmanship.

I actually think that the main reason that I associate Romulans with TOS is the potent Cold War parallels provided by the Federation-Romulan Empire conflict (more so in my mind than in the Klingon-Federation conflict, though I understand where people are coming from when they make that comparison, and I do think that the uneasy resolution of Klingon-Federation conflict in TNG had a lot to do with the hope for U.S.-Soviet reconciliation that was beginning to seem, miraculously, in reach in the late 1980s). The Cold War/Mutually Assured Destruction parallels being played with in episodes like "Balance of Terror" (the name of which is an explicit reference to the arms race) simply seem less relevant when I think of TNG. However, this episode was aired a mere three days before the fall of the Berlin Wall, and I wonder if that didn't play a major role in the episode-writing process. This is only the second TNG episode to deal with Romulans, and the first to deal with them on a personal level, and its themes of reconciliation and finding common ground, and also of the difficulty of letting go of past grievances, seem extremely pertinent.

Star Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"I never lie when I’ve got sand in my shoes, Commodore." (Geordi, demonstrating perfect charmingness!)

Oh, alright:
"Commander, both our ships are ready to fight. We have two extremely powerful and destructive arsenals at our command; and its actions will have serious repercussions. We have good reason to mistrust one another; but we have even better reason to set those differences aside. Now of course, the question is, who will take the initiative? Who will make the first gesture of trust?... The answer is, I will. I must lower our shields to beam those men up from the planet's surface. Once the shields are down, you will of course have the opportunity to fire on us. If you do, you will destroy not only the Enterprise and its crew, but the ceasefire that the Romulans and the Federation now enjoy." (Picard, staving off war)
ext_2512: ([tng] guh)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Shit, I forgot I hadn't posted about this. )

Overall Reaction: I don't remember very much about watching this episode (I'm really glad I decided to keep a note of all the tags I wanted to use for once), but from what I do remember it's an affecting episode about grief, and I really like Worf's role in it. And Gabriel Damon as Jeremy was very good and only made me say, "HEY, it's SPOT CONLON!" like four times.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
"I'm told that your father is also dead."
"Yes, sir. He died five years ago, from a Rushton infection. I'm all alone now, sir."
"Jeremy, on the Starship Enterprise, no one is alone. No one." (Picard and Jeremy Aster)
ext_2512: ([scrubs] no one understands relationship)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Having had the crap kicked out of me by the first week of rehearsals for the show I'm teching, I believe I can safely, and in the spirit of TNG, upgrade this mission from "one summer" to "ongoing."

I have some Voyager episodes to post about, too, but haven't watched quite enough of that yet to, you know... have funny tags... Also, some of my notes got eaten. My life, she is hard.

Episode Notes: Hiiii, Beverly Crusher. You're back. )

Overall Reaction: I enjoyed this episode, for the most part. It was rather nice to have Crusher back, and BOB FREAKING KELSO did a good job with his character.

The important question, though, is was the entire plot of this episode seriously that Wesley created sentient life for a fucking school project?

I hate him so much.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode:
"Please turn off your beam to my soul. I will share what I wish to share." (Bob Kelso, saying what we all secretly would wish to say to Deanna if we knew her)
ext_2512: ([misc] sleepy)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Never assume anything where Lwaxana Troi is concerned! )

Overall Reaction: This episode was a transparent excuse to let Lwaxana hit inappropriately on Picard and to showcase Patrick Stewart's marvelous faces and I, for one, welcome it. It even threw in some Dixon Hill for no good reason whatsoever.

Yes, it was light on plot, but it more than made up for it in delightfulness.

Star Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"As ship's doctor I consider it an excellent exercise for his reflexes and agility." (Pulaski, on *running* from Lwaxana)
ext_2512: ([slih] nobody's perfect)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Picard yells at deaf people. )

Overall Reaction: Hm. Well. I'm not sure about the soundness of the thesis that learning sign language will bring peace to a warring planet. And he was, wow, pretty damn smarmy.

Secretly, I just wanted more Klingon backstory.

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"Being here with you now is very special to me too." (Deanna, whose wooing technique sounds as if she is speaking to a 6-year-old)
ext_2512: ([tos] your friend)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: What a scamp. )

Overall Reaction: I think what best sums up this episode is that my first note, watching it, was "Hey there, Lonestar," and not the "Well, hellllllo, Han Solo," that they might have been hoping for. Still, this roguish Okona -- he is "forced to add a measure of flamboyancy and zest" to his life -- is a charming, handsome young scallawag, and I am delighted to find a character more interested in sex than Riker. This is my recap of the episode, as I remember it:

Okona appears on the screen and flirts with the entire Bridge. Deanna expresses how turned on she is and makes us all uncomfortable. Okona comes onto the ship and flirts with Wesley ("Acting ensigns have names, don't they?"), who feels confused inside; deciding wisely that Wes is a waste of time, Okona moves onto greener pastures and sleeps with as many women as possible, relishing the opportunity to have sex with people who have heard of contraception. He is chased down by two of his spurned lovers while in the arms of another woman, and has to be dragged from her to the Bridge by Worf, who would have rough, Klingon sex with Okona if time permitted. Okona is interrogated by the two parties that want to take him into custody, while their children squirm uncomfortably -- the girl because Okona was a good lay, but she doesn't want to marry him, the boy because he feels bad about making up vicious lies to cover for the fact that Okona stole his precious flower. Then Okona resolves the situation with a merry twinkle in his eye, because he is magical.

Meanwhile, 54% of the episode is dedicated to Data learning how to joke, and I care more about that than the A-plot. That says something about the A-plot.

The episode was slight, but fun. The pacing, however, was dreadful.

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"Take my Worf -- please!" (Data, his one joke that made me laugh)
ext_2512: ([misc] feminism)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
I was thinking about doing a season one recap, but "Oh lord, it gets better than this, right?" pretty much sums it up. If the mood strikes me, I might revisit Next Generation's illustrious first season, but for now -- let's look to the future.

Especially because I have ENDLESS SNARKY ASIDES about this episode.

Episode Notes: And here they are! )

Overall Reaction: Pretty much I only had to see the summary to know that this episode would be a hot mess. Who thought that a forcible impregnation plot line would be a good idea?

This episode was ridiculous -- hilariously so -- but beneath all the "Picard can't deal with babies" and "Data has inappropriate reactions to human experiences" and "Worf says hilarious things in a gruff deadpan" and "Riker can't handle Deanna having the sexual life that he himself richly enjoys" (OH WAIT) and other bits and bobs that make up my enjoyment of TNG, I just found this episode deeply problematic.

Deanna is an intelligent, emotionally mature woman living in the 23rd century. She is an empath and a counselor. She is surrounded by her thoughtful, affectionate coworkers and has a female physician. THIS SHOW IS WRITTEN BY PRESUMABLY INTELLIGENT PEOPLE. And yet no one thinks that, hey, perhaps FORCIBLE IMPREGNATION could be a traumatic violation of Deanna's bodily integrity? Deanna is so blissed out about this whole thing that I can only hope that the alien creature is exerting some sort of emotional sway over her, possibly narcotic. And in the aftermath of the impregnation, Deanna is subjected to a debate over what should be done with her body by two male crewmen (admittedly, they're the security officer, who has legitimate reasons for concern, and Data, who's an android, but still) and the blazing, irrational jealousy of Riker, an ex-boyfriend who certainly enjoys recreational sex wherever he can get it. Perhaps he's just surprised because accidental pregnancy has been eradicated in civilized society. Or maybe he's just a dick. (Seriously, he's the most diplomatic person in the show -- he can let anything go. UNLESS DEANNA DARES TO GET PREGNANT.)

The first issue is resolved by Deanna, who shuts down Worf and Data's debate over what to do with her abnormally fast-growing foetus, but the second issue continues throughout the episode, relatively unremarked upon. When Worf walked in during the middle of Deanna's childbirth, I was willing to dismiss it as a necessary security precaution (especially when Pulaski made a comment to the same effect). Data asked permission to be present and, in his own endearingly inept way, actually provided some emotional support for Deanna. But when Riker spied on her childbirth through a window? And Deanna's only response was an affectionate, "Were you here all along"? My head may have exploded. Did Deanna give up her right to privacy when she dared to become impregnated by an alien being in her sleep? And does she need to look so happy about it?

This episode... it was so bad it was funny, hard to get worked up over. But it failed, on so, so many levels.

Star Rating: * 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"And who will tuck him in at night?" "C'mon, Commander..." "I will accept that responsibility." (Riker, Wesley, and Worf, in what is probably the funniest exchange to ever involve Wesley Crusher ever)
ext_2512: ([batman] robin what have i done?!)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: It's a conspiracy. )

Overall Reaction: Now this was a compelling episode! In fact, I think it made a much better season finale than the actual season finale, and the final image of empty space with a beacon blipping eerily in the background was much more chilling than anything provided by "The Neutral Zone." I wish they would have done something with it. You don't introduce a conspiracy in Starfleet and then do nothing with it -- that is the most exciting of all possible plots.

If I set aside my conspiracy-loving side's disappointment, however, and view this as the stand-alone episode it unfortunately is, it is an extremely strong entry. It would have been helpful if I remembered "Coming of Age" better, perhaps -- I had to look up the recurring characters; these were no Harcourt Fenton Mudds -- but even not recalling the B-plot of that episode, I was still engrossed in this one. It has everything! Loss of good friends! The bucking of Starfleet procedure out of loyalty and the sense that You Can Trust No One! Intrigue! Suspense! Is Riker Yeerk'd or isn't he? How will they escape?! It even has a pretty badass ending from a usually more moderate captain -- Riker looks to Picard for guidance in dealing with the Yeerks, and Picard, with scarcely a look of regret, is like, "Yeah, we're torching these motherfuckers."

This was a rarity in season one: a serious, dramatic episode that got me to sit up and take notice. Very well-done.

Star Rating: *** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"Friendship must dare to risk, Counselor, or it's not friendship." (Picarrrrrrd)
ext_2512: ([btvs] i am yours)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Read more... )

Overall Reaction: THEY KILLED YAR? I ... I knew they did that, but then I forgot! Star Trek characters who appear in more than one episode never stay dead! And to be killed by a pool of ink. That is not okay. I knew something was up when they let her get friendly (flirty?) with Worf in discussion of a mutual hobby at which she excelled -- they gave her a life only to snatch it away.

I found Yar's death... underwhelming, but was appreciative of the (slightly treacly) funeral scene. Everyone cared so much about Yar that I couldn't even bring myself to snark too harshly about how apparently only the highest ranked officers (and Wesley) were allowed at her service! Deanna taught Yar how to be feminine...without losing anything! (Couldn't they have dated? I would have appreciated that?) Anyway, I was kind of hormonal when I was watching this, so my notes descend into "Oh, Picarddddd, don't cry!" and "DATA DON'T YOU CRY. I WILL CRY. I HAVE A HAIR-TRIGGER RIGHT NOW" and it's frankly embarrassing.

Not a great episode and not one that stays with you (or, at least, me), but it provoked some emotional reaction, so that is worth something.

Mostly I will miss her complete lack of diplomacy -- how soon I have to retire my favorite tag.

Star Rating: ** 1/2

Quote of the Episode:
"Sir... the purpose of this gathering... confuses me." "Oh? How so?" "My thoughts are not for Tasha, but for myself. I keep thinking how empty it will be without her presence. Did I miss the point?" "No, you didn't, Data. You got it." (Data and Picard, explaining grief to us)
ext_2512: ([ub] high five)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Click if you love Lwaxana. )

Overall Reaction: I don't know what all this destiny shit was, or all this "arranged marriages worked so well for TOS that we must get in on that action!" malarkey, but do I love Lwaxana Troi or what? How does such an outgoing, hilarious woman have a daughter like Deanna?

If this episode had replaced every scene where Deanna and Will simmered over their Issues and their Past with more Lwaxana, it might have hurt the narrative (haha, narrative), but would have surely been a better episode for it.

Star Rating: ** 1/2, but **** for Lwaxana

Quote of the Episode:
"The Captain is highly attracted to me, but he is a little too old." (Lwaxana Troi, to my eternal delight and the Captain's utter humiliation)
ext_2512: (Default)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: Find out if you get to be an acting ensign beneath the cut! )

Overall Reaction: Another episode title, another (cleverer) play on a TOS title. That more or less sums up the episode -- more obvious nods to TOS, in the vein of "The Naked Now," but with more originality and much more interesting character moments. Simply a very solid episode.

Star Rating: ***

Quote of the Episode: None noted.
ext_2512: (Default)
[identity profile] tafadhali.livejournal.com
Episode Notes: I could barely summon the energy to say anything about this episode. )

Overall Reaction: I am always excited when there is an alien race played entirely by non-white actors, but did they have to be fierce, misogynistic, under-developed, bigamous warrior-thieves? And to be dressed like they were out of the Voyages of Sinbad movies? If I could have summoned the energy to even look at the screen while this episode was playing, I might have cared more.

Star Rating: *

Quote of the Episode: As far as I know, no one said anything in this episode.


1summermission: (Default)
My (Continuing) One Summer Mission

August 2014



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