Jessica begins her look at weird made-for-TV movies from the 1970s with The Cat Creature.
A trio of episodes explains Jessica’s love of Diana. Plus Lance Henriksen!
Catherine’s time as the Beauty is at an end. It’s only just the beginning for Diana, though.
Paracelsus achieves victory in the Season 2 finale as Vincent falls into madness.
Thrill killers and manipulated reporters bring trouble for Vincent and Catherine.
There’s a ridiculously boring case this week, but at least Elliot Burch returns to New York.
Catherine’s got a stalker, and the preternatural bond between Vincent and Catherine grows deeper.
A Prima ballerina and a ghost painter liven up Beauty and the Beast this week.
Subhuman transients threaten Below and Vincent finally gets to “meet” Catherine’s father.
Vincent settles old scores, and a wayward child becomes a flashpoint in the conflict between Below and Above.
Vincent rolls for both misguided self-pity and helpful initiative this week. Only one roll is successful.
Below gains a reluctant new addition in an understated Christmas episode
Below grapples with tragedy and deals with a nefarious party-crasher in a melancholy pair of episodes.
Season two starts off creaky, but makes up for it with a fun fantasy jaunt.
Construction projects and awkwardly done kissing scenes close out the first season of Beauty and the Beast.
Paracelsus returns to wreak vengeance in classic archnemesis style.
These two episodes serve as good examples of the show’s structural problems.
Joe gets into trouble with a Revlon temptress and Vincent’s adoptive brother returns to New York.
Beauty and the Beast highlights the two things people in the 1980s worried about the most: Asians and designer drugs.
Beauty and the Beast becomes a bit richer as Above and Below collide with a murder and a cave-in.
That voodoo you don’t do so well is on full display this week in Beauty and the Beast.