Lost Words Is An Emotional Platformer Set In A Young Girl’s Journal

Lost Words: Beyond the Page combines a striking visual style with side-scrolling action and a unique setting: the pages of a young girl’s diary.

Lost Words: Beyond the Page takes the platforming genre in new and unexpected places with a startling mix of beautiful art, unique gameplay, and resonant storytelling. The side-scrolling platformer is one of the most classic genres in all of gaming. From Super Mario Bros. to VVVVVV and Super Meat Boy, the side-scroller is tried-and-true, but new games are constantly pushing the boundaries of expectation, delivering new and innovative experiences to challenge and entertain players, time and time again.

At an event for publisher Modus Games, we sat down with Mark Backler of Sketchbook Games and composer David Housden (Thomas Was Alone), who guided us through a hands-off demo of Lost Words, which promises to stand out as a truly unique experience in the endless sea of 2D platformers.

Related: The Best Indie Games of 2018

Lost Words is set entirely within the pages of a journal written by Izzy, a young girl. The player avatar is a hand-drawn figure, and the words themselves serve as the platforms players must jump across to reach the goal and flip to the next page. The entire story is narrated in real time as players progress through the pages, revealing the story of Izzy dealing with the impending death of her grandmother. The pages themselves feature beautiful, hand-drawn artwork which adds a personal, believable touch to the world of the journal.

In addition to chronicling her exploits in the real world, Izzy is also writing a fictional story within her journal, and the game frequently expands beyond the literal pages to allow players to explore the story as it is written. The gameplay in these sections in fundamentally the same – screen scrolling notwithstanding – but the visuals are really expanded upon with dense foliage and rolling hills, the product of Izzy’s ambitious imagination.

Lost Words makes tremendous use of its peculiar setting; it’s not just a visual gimmick, but the entire crux of the game. In addition to keyboard controls for navigation, Backler used the mouse to click on keywords in the environment and move them around the level, creating platforms for Izzy to traverse, or selecting from multiple choices while creating Izzy’s storybook fantasy; some of these decisions are purely for flavor, like naming Izzy’s protagonist (we went with “Grace”) or choosing the color of her dress (we went with “purple”), but we were told that others, like Grace’s disposition (we chose “kind”), can have a profound impact on how the story plays out. On home consoles, players will use the right analog stick to reach and grab words from the environment.

The storyline in Lost Words is written by Rhianna Pratchett (Tomb Raider, Mirror’s Edge), who imbues the game with a very natural voice. The real-time narration never felt trite or superfluous; though we only saw a 15-minute demo, the narrative momentum was palpable, and we were devastated when young Izzy shared in her journal that she learned of her grandmother’s stroke. The strong voice acting definitely helped in this regard. Narrative-wise, Lost Words aims to be an honest and emotional commentary of grief and familial love.

Lost Words: Beyond the Page has a purposeful story, innovative gameplay, and an impressive visual style. It boasts the talents of award-winning composer David Housden, who described his work on the game as “deeply personal.” All the pieces are in place for Lost Words to be the one of 2019’s premier indie darlings. We’ll find out for sure later this year when Lost Words launches on PC, PlayStation 4, and Xbox One. Backler said a Switch version is definitely on the table, but nothing has been officially announced yet for Nintendo’s console/handheld hybrid.

More: The 20 Best Super Mario Games Of All Time, Ranked

2019-04-11 08:04:01

Zak Wojnar

TOO OLD TO DIE YOUNG Official Trailer (2019) Nicolas Winding Refn, TV Series HD

TOO OLD TO DIE YOUNG Official Trailer (2019) Miles Teller, Nicolas Winding Refn, NWR TV Series HD
© 2019 – Amazon

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2019-04-03 20:35:24

Young Justice: Outsiders Return, Swamp Thing Premiere Date Announced

DC Universe has revealed when Young Justice: Outsiders will return, as well as set a premiere date for Swamp Thing. The streaming platform launched last September, with the announcement that DC’s upcoming slate of original programming would be exclusively available to subscribers. Titans was the first live-action show to air, with Doom Patrol close behind. DC Universe also revived beloved cartoon Young Justice for another season, titled Young Justice: Outsiders. Next up is Swamp Thing, but the service also has plenty more in store for viewers with both a live-action Stargirl show and an animated Harley Quinn series on the way as well.

Young Justice ran for 2 seasons, beginning in 2010 and has maintained an incredibly passionate fanbase since its untimely cancellation. The series was given new life on DC Universe when the service picked it up for season 3, which began airing back in January. Young Justice: Outsiders took a break after 13 episodes and fans have been eagerly awaiting its return. Another one of DC’s most highly anticipated upcoming projects is its live-action Swamp Thing adaptation. The series will be produced by James Wan’s Atomic Monster, with Underworld helmer Len Wiseman directing the pilot. Much of the show will center on Abby Arcane, who will be portrayed by Teen Wolf actress Crystal Reed. In the comics, Abby is the close confidant and sometimes love interest of Alec Holland, aka Swamp Thing.

Related: Every Original TV Show Coming To DC Universe

DC Universe unveiled several new developments at WonderCon this year, some of the most exciting being a premiere date for Swamp Thing, as well as when Young Justice: Outsiders will return to wrap up season 3. The first episode of Swamp Thing will hit the streaming service on Friday May 31, and the remaining 13 episodes of Young Justice: Outsiders will begin airing on Tuesday July 2.

Although many fans were hesitant to shell out more money for yet another streaming service, DC is certainly putting a great deal of effort into their slate of original programming. Titans was renewed for season 2 before the pilot even aired, indicating that DC was feeling very optimistic about the series. Although some viewers had misgivings about the darker tone of Titans, the show’s popularity only increased as the season unfolded. Doom Patrol has been quite well-received, likely because DC chose to embrace all of the wonderful weirdness of that particular team. Young Justice: Outsiders was a big hit with viewers as well.

There was worry that a Swamp Thing adaptation would be difficult to pull off and this may yet prove true. However, writer Gary Dauberman promised that the series will be dark, violent and mature-rated, even stating they were taking their cues from Alan Moore’s seminal run on the title. Aside from the fact that those behind-the-scenes will be taking the character very seriously, the way that DC successfully adapted a team as outlandish as Doom Patrol should ease the minds of at least some fans. With excitement for the series quickly mounting, Matt Ryan has even stated that he’s hoping to reprise his role as John Constantine, should the DC Universe series eventually choose include the character – which would make sense, since it was Moore’s run on Swamp Thing that introduced Constantine.

With so many streaming services vying for viewers’ attention, DC Universe is certainly doing its best to separate itself from the pack. The sheer volume of original programming, especially considering the characters that DC has chosen to focus on, is undeniably awesome. As for Young Justice: Outsiders, it’s unclear if season 3 will be the end for the team or if DC will give the green light for the cartoon to continue. Fans won’t have to wait too long for Swamp Thing’s debut, but learning the fate of the animated series will likely require some patience.

More: When Young Justice: Outsiders Returns (& What To Expect)

Swamp Thing season 1 premieres Friday May 31 on DC Universe. Young Justice: Outsiders returns Tuesday July 2 on DC Universe.

Source: DC Universe

2019-03-29 06:03:27

Jamie Gerber

Young Sheldon Is Taking A Break – When The Show Returns

Young Sheldon is taking a break, and it won’t return until April. The Big Bang Theory spinoff prequel airs every Thursday night back-to-back with the long-running sitcom making for a solid comedy block for the broadcasting channel. And like its parent series, it’s also going on hiatus for a few weeks.

Fresh off a two-season renewal from CBS, Young Sheldon is already being poised to become the network’s number one comedy show after The Big Bang Theory ends after 12 seasons in the next few weeks. Debuting in 2017, Young Sheldon, which tackles Sheldon’s years of growing with his family in Galveston, TX, is currently its second season. Iain Armitage brilliantly portrays the the titular character first popularized by Jim Parsons. Young Sheldon offers fans the opportunity to learn more about the genius but socially-inept theoretical physicist’s past before coming to Pasadena and becoming roommates with Leonard (Johnny Galecki). For the most part, Young Sheldon and The Big Bang Theory have operated separately despite both existing in the same reality until last year’s crossover event.

Related: Big Bang Theory’s Sheldon Should Have Ended Up With Young Sheldon’s Paige

Taking a break in March, Young Sheldon won’t return until April 4. During this time, CBS will be airing reruns of the show instead. This is in conjunction with the so-called sweeps period, which will take place between April 25 to May 22 this year. Data collected during these dates (also done in November, February, and July) are used by advertisers and networks to decide on the advertising rates for the rest of the year – the higher the ratings a station poses, the higher they can drive the prices for advertisements slots.

This explains why CBS intentionally spreads out the remaining episodes of Young Sheldon in the months of January to March until it goes back to its regular programming schedule by April. The same set-up applies to The Big Bang Theory, being the highest-rated sitcom right now on TV. With the two shows raking up high viewership ratings for an hour, CBS is able to increase their rates for their ad slots implementing this strategy.

Unfortunately, while The Big Bang Theory will at most take a week off once it returns on air next month, Young Sheldon is scheduled to take another two-week hiatus after its April 4 return. This is due to the difference in number of episodes for a full season orders for the shows: 24 for The Big Bang Theory, 22 for Young SheldonYoung Sheldon needs an extra two-week break for its season 2 finale to land on May 16 – the same day as The Big Bang Theory‘s series finale. It’s curious, however, whether Young Sheldon will simply be bumped to a 9pm start or if The Big Bang Theory will just begin earlier since the latter’s send-off special will last for an hour.

The last time fans saw the Sheldon and his family, the Coopers were going through some rough patches with Mary (Zoe Perry) surprisingly getting pregnant. This caused George (Lance Barber) to worry about finances, working out a minimal raise in preparation for the arrival of their brand new kid. Unfortunately, his wife loses the baby, explaining why there was no mention of another sibling from Sheldon aside from Missy and Georgie. Whether or not the remaining story for Young Sheldon season 2 will directly reference what’s happened/happening in The Big Bang Theory remains to be seen, but considering that Young Sheldon will take over its parent series’ spot next TV season, CBS might be more interested in emphasizing their connection.

More: Big Bang Theory: [SPOILER] May Already Be Pregnant

Young Sheldon airs Thursdays on CBS.

2019-03-14 02:03:31

Ana Dumaraog

Young Justice Outsiders: Every Minor DC Character Cameo

Young Justice Outsiders DC Character Cameos

Young Justice: Outsiders contains a number of cameos by some incredibly obscure DC Comics characters. This is hardly surprising, given how deeply the popular animated series draws off the well of its source material. Nevertheless, the sheer number and variety of characters who were worked into the background of various episodes is a testament to the creative teams’ commitment to replicating the multiverse of DC Comics as accurately as possible.

First airing on Cartoon Network in 2010, Young Justice proved to be a cult-classic that attracted fans far beyond its intended audience. That audience rallied when the show was unceremoniously cancelled after only two seasons, with the show’s third season now airing on the DC Universe streaming service. While the show has introduced a number of beloved original characters, such as Artemis Crock and Kaldur’ahm, it is largely lionized for how it has utilized a wide spectrum of characters across DC Comics’ many decades of existence.

Related: Young Justice: Outsiders – The Members Of Season 3’s 6 Hero Teams

The following breakdown profiles thirty of these appearances by various DC Comics characters. Some of these characters have appeared on the show before, but are still notable in their obscurity in the original comic books. Others are fairly major characters whose appearances amount to minor cameos but may indicate a larger role in the seasons to come, much like how Stephanie Brown appeared as a hostage in Young Justice: Invasion before appearing in Young Justice: Outsiders as the heroine The Spoiler.

  • This Page: Catherine Cobert, Troia, Nikolas Stofka & More
  • Page 2: Courtney Whitmore, Henry Fyff & More
  • Page 3: The Mist, Cisco Ramon & More
  • Page 4: Bash Bashford, Harper Row & More
  • Page 5: Mister Bliss, Holocaust & More

Dr. Simon Ecks

Young Justice Dr. Simon Ecks Dr. Double X

In the world of Young Justice, Dr. Simon Ecks is a world-famous geneticist who took a position with a children’s hospital in Markovia for unknown reasons. It was later revealed that Dr. Ecks was involved with the metahuman trafficking trade in Markovia, testing children for their potential to develop superpowers and triggering their transformation into brainwashed super-soldiers for auction. Dr. Ecks was also revealed to be a metahuman who had the power to create clones of himself.

First appearing in Detective Comics #261 in November 1958, Dr. Double X is very much a product of the Silver Age of Comics. One of the many scientists of the era who made a revolutionary discovery only to use it for committing petty crimes against the world that mocked him, Dr. Double X was easily defeated by Batman despite his development of a device that created a clone of himself with energy powers. He proved just as ineffectual against The Flash, when he and the equally obscure Rainbow Raider decided to trade arch-enemies.

Catherine Cobert

Young Justice Catherine Cobert

Catherine Cobert is the Public Relations Officer of the Justice League. She is seen speaking before the United Nations in the episode “Royal We,” formally announcing the list of heroes who recently resigned from the team. In the comics, Catherine Cobert filled a similar role in Justice League International, where she managed the team’s embassy in Paris.

Related: Young Justice: Outsiders Titles (Literally) Spell Out Anti-Life Equation Threat


Young Justice Troia

The announcement of several Justice League members resigning from the team leads to a vigorous debate. One of the few voices speaking out on behalf of the heroes is Troia, the Ambassador of the Amazon homeland of Themyscira. In the comics, Troia was the second codename taken on by Donna Troy, who helped Wonder Woman as Wonder Girl. She was also part of the team of teenage superheroes during the five year gap between season 1 and season 2 of Young Justice, according to Executive Producer Greg Weisman.

Kaizen Gamorra

Young Justice Kaizen Gamorra

One of the many world leaders at the United Nations who speak out against the Justice League is Kaizen Gamorra. In the Wildstorm Universe comics, Kaizen Gamorra is the ruler of the rogue nation of Gamorra, which stands at the forefront of the fields of genetic engineering and cybernetic implants. Backed by armies of clones, cyborgs and metahumans, Gamorra was a continual thorn in the sides of Stormwatch, Mr. Majestic and The Authority.

Nikolas Stofka

Young Justice Nikolas Stofka

One of the most tragic elements of the season came in “Eminent Threat” when a Markovian farmer named Nikolas Stofka wrongly shot the just-liberated Plasmus thinking he was a monster. Nikolas Stofka was also the name of a character in a similarly tragic story in The Outsiders #14 . Here, Nikolas was a young Markovian who befriended a lost young woman, not realizing she was secretly Windfall – one of the metahuman mercenaries employed by Baron Bedlam during his attempted coup. Despite Windfall honestly trying to turn over a new leaf, Nikolas gleefully joined the mob that wanted to burn her at the stake when her identity was discovered.

Related: When Young Justice: Outsiders Returns (& What To Expect)

Zviad Baazovi

Young Justice Zviad Baazovi Bad Samaritan

Despite exposing Baron Bedlam’s treachery, Prince Brion Markov was still exiled from his homeland by his older brother, upon the advice of Makrov’s Ambassador to the United Nations, Zviad Baazovi. In the comics, Zviad Baazovi was a master spy known as The Bad Samaritan. Working alternatively as an agent of the Russian government, an adviser to Baron Bedlam and the White Bishop of the covert organization Checkmate, Baazovi’s activities pit him against the Outsiders on more than one occasion.

Page 2: Courtney Whitmore, Henry Fyff & More

Young Justice Courtney Whitmore Stargirl

Courtney Whitmore

In the reality of Young Justice, Courtney Whitmore is the host of a popular entertainment news program called Star Girl. In the comics, Courtney Whitmore is the secret identity of the superhero Stargirl, who will be getting her own live-action series on DC Universe in August 2019. Amusingly, the character is voiced by Whitney Moore, who also hosts the Bringing Back Young Justice show about the production of Young Justice: Outsiders.

Henry Fyff

Young Justice Henry Fyff

As Artemis and Halo are enjoying a day at the park in “Private Security,” they are nearly run over by young man who gets a little too into the Augmented Reality game he is playing on his Goode Goggles. The episode credits identify this gamer as Henry Fyff. In the Green Arrow comics of the Rebirth era, Henry Fyff is a former Queen Industries employee whom Oliver Queen would later employ as Green Arrow’s technical support, filling the role held by Felicity Smoak on Arrow.


Young Justice Mantis

Introduced in the episode “Away Mission,” Mantis is the leader of Forager’s hive and the one responsible for the idealistic young bug’s exile when his attempts at forging peace between the New Gods and the bug people end in failure. In the original New Gods comics by Jack Kirby, Mantis was the leader of a hive of the bug people of New Genesis who migrated to Apokolips, finding life under Darkseid preferable to the rule of Highfather. In exchange for his loyalty, Darkseid gave Mantis phenomenal powers that made him second only to Darkseid himself. It remains to be seen if this version of Mantis will follow in the footsteps of his comic book counterpart and pledge his people to Darkseid’s cause.

Wilhelm Vittings

Young Justice Wilhelm Vittings

One of the visions Halo has of her previous life before gaining her powers involves her being harassed by a Markovian skinhead. This character is credited with the name Wilhelm Vittings, who was quite a different character in the comics but equally reprehensible. A puppet of the supervillain Psycho-Pirate, Wilhelm Vittings was one of the candidates who ran for the post of Markovia’s Prime Minister as the country transitioned from an absolutely monarchy to a constitutional monarchy with a parliament. The Outsiders would later thwart Psycho-Pirate’s plan to rule Markvoia by proxy and Vittings was forced from office and imprisoned.

Related: Red Hood Finally CONFIRMED in DC’s Young Justice

Steve Lombard

Young Justice Steve Lombard

Before beginning a training session with the rest of the Outsiders in “Evolution,” Superboy listens to a sports news show hosted by a man named Steve Lombard. In the comics, Steve Lombard was a former quarterback for the Metropolis Meteors, who worked for The Daily Planet as a sports reporter. Despite his macho posturing and continual prank-playing (the most frequent target of which was the mild-mannered Clark Kent), Lombard was a noble soul, who took up writing after a career-ending knee-injury he acquired while saving a falling baby.

Casey Klebba

Young Justice Casey Klebba

Casey Klebba is a security guard at STAR Labs’ Detroit facility, who manages the impressive task of wounding Cheshire as she and her gang made their escape while robbing the laboratory of Dr. Silas Stone in “Triptych”. He appears later in “Another Freak,” as one of the STAR Labs personnel who help Dr. Stone to save his son Victor. In the comics, Casey Klebba was the chief of security at STAR Labs’ Detroit facility in the 2013 Vibe solo series.

Page 3: The Mist, Cisco Ramon & More

Young Justice Outsiders Metahuman Failsafe Device and The Mist

The Mist

Part of Cheshire’s gang who perform the STAR Labs heist in “Triptych,” The Mist is a teenage metahuman with the power to change her body into fog. She is later revealed to have been mind-controlled into working for Stagg Industries. A female villain called The Mist was the self-proclaimed arch-enemy of Jack Knight – the protagonist of the 1994 Starman series. Daughter of the original Mist, she replicated the process that gave her father his powers and dedicated herself to Jack Knight’s destruction after he killed her brother and drove her father insane.

Doctor Moon

Young Justice Doctor Moon

After making her escape from STAR Labs in “Triptych”, Cheshire has her bullet wound treated by a man named Dr. Moon, who apparently acts as an on-call doctor for supervillains in need of healing. First appearing in Batman #240, Dr. Moon was a former brain surgeon who started selling his services to the underworld in order to finance his illegal experiments. Over the years, Dr. Moon has been employed by The Joker, the Suicide Squad and Black Lightning’s arch-enemy Tobias Whale.

Related: When Will Young Justice: Outsiders Release Internationally?

Galet Dasim

Young Justice Galet Dasim

Eagle-eyed fans may recognize Galet Dasim – one of the aliens Lobo tells to get out of his way in the episode “Home Fires” – as the prosecutor who oversaw the trial of the Justice League members accused of attacking the plant Rimbor in Young Justice: Invasion. While the character of Galet Dasim is unique to the reality of Young Justice, his name and character design are close to that of the Green Lantern Malet Dasim. A lawyer before he was found worthy of joining the Green Lantern Corps, Malet Dasim frequently oversees the internal legal proceedings whenever a Lantern’s actions are brought into question.

Ron Evers

Young Justice Ron Evers

Ron Evers is one of Victor Stone’s teammates, who says he would like to date Black Canary if he had superpowers. In the comics, Ron Evers was a friend of Victor Stone, who began investigating STAR Labs after Victor mysteriously disappeared following his transformation into Cyborg. Seeing what his friend had been turned into and assuming the worst, Ron attempted to blow up the lab only to injure himself and be transformed into a cybernetic super soldier for the US Government himself. Though Victor would later see Ron freedl, their friendship never recovered and Ron went on to become a minister who led a religious sect with strong anti-technology beliefs.

Sebastian Cardona

Young Justice Sebastian Cardona

Sebastian Cardona is another one of Victor Stone’s teammates, who says he would like to date Wonder Woman if he suddenly found himself with superpowers. In the comics, Sebastian Cardona was a star football player for the chief rival of Victor Stone’s high school. The two would meet years later after Victor Stone had become Cyborg and became good friends.

Related: Elongated Man Is The Flash’s Only Unique Superhero

Cisco Ramon

Young Justice Cisco Ramon

The equipment manager for Victor Stone’s football team, Cisco is mocked when he says that he’d rather date Zatanna over Black Canary or Wonder Woman, when trying to join in the locker room talk. Though his last name is never mentioned, it’s clear that this Cisco is Cisco Ramon, a.k.a. the superhero Vibe. Though he was a member of the Justice League in the 1980s, Cisco is probably better known and better loved today as the engineering genius behind Barry Allen’s super-suit and countless anti-metahuman weapons on The Flash series on The CW.

Page 4: Bash Bashford, Harper Row & More

Young Justice Bash Bashford Victor Stone

Bash Bashford

Near the end of “Exceptional Human Beings,” Victor Stone is approached by a talent scout with Metropolis University, who introduces himself as Bash Bashford. In the classic Superboy comics, Bash Bashford was a sports star at Smallville High School, who bragged about being tougher than Superboy and bullied Clark Kent. His cowardice and incompetence were always revealed by Superboy, who showed up to save the day when Bash came up short facing whatever crisis was threatening the teenagers of Smallville that month.

Harper Row

Young Justice Harper Row

When Halo and Forager start school at Happy Harbor High in “Another Freak,” the only student who makes any effort to befriend them is a blue-haired girl named Harper Row. A recent introduction to the Batman mythos, Harper Row was an emancipated minor who worked as an electrical engineer maintaining Gotham City’s power grid. Discovering the “Bat Boxes” which Bruce Wayne used to disable the city’s CCTV network to mask his comings and goings as Batman, Harper improved upon their design and eventually became a crime-fighter alongside Batman as the hero Bluebird.

Dale Gunn

Young Justice Silas Tone Dale Gunn Casey Klebba

Dale Gunn is a security guard and one of the STAR Labs personnel who helps Dr. Silas Stone to save his son Victor’s life after a lab explosion in “Another Freak.” In the comics, Dale Gunn played two similar roles, first appearing in the Justice League comic book. Here, Dale Gunn was a security specialist who oversaw the maintenance of the Justice League’s base in Detroit. Following The New 52 revamp, Dale Gunn appeared in the 2013 Vibe series as an agent of ARGUS, charged with capturing Vibe and recruiting him for a new government-run superhero team.

Dr. Allen Phaedon

Young Justice Allen Phaedon

Dr. Allen Phaedon is one of Dr. Silas Stone’s colleagues at STAR Labs. In the episode “Another Freak,” he assists Dr. Stone in using the Fatherbox to try and save Victor Stone’s life, despite serious reservations. In the comics, Dr. Phaedon was an employee of STAR Labs’ Detroit facility and part of the supporting cast of the 2004 Firestorm comic.

Related: Young Justice: Outsiders Is Finally Introducing Cyborg

Dr. Sarah Charles

Young Justice Sarah Charles

Dr. Sarah Charles is another one of Dr. Silas Stone’s colleagues at STAR Labs, who assists him in using the Fatherbox to try and save Victor Stone’s life. In the comics, Dr. Sarah Charles is a frequent ally of the Teen Titans. She is also occasionally a love interest of Victor Stone, both before and after he became Cyborg.

Lenore Parris

Young Justice Violet Harper Halo Forager Fred Bugg First Day Of School

Ms. Parris is the first teacher whom Halo and Forager encounter at Happy Harbor High School. She introduces them to her homeroom class and admonishes Harper Row when she arrives late for class. In the Superfriends comic book based on the classic animated series, Lenore Parris was a teacher at Gotham Central High School who taught the Wonder Twins, Zan and Jayna.

Page 5: Mister Bliss, Holocaust & More

Young Justice Eddie Corliss

Eddie Corliss

Though not named in the episode, the young man on the front row of Ms. Parris’ class who mutters that Violet Harper and Fred Bugg are freaks is credited with the name Eddie Corliss. In the comics, Eddie Corliss was indirectly responsible for the formation of the Teen Titans. It was Eddie who wrote to Robin, Kid Flash and Aqualad to ask if they would speak on behalf of his youth club to help argue against the mayor’s plan to institute a curfew in the town of Hatton Corners. This would lead to the three heroes encountering the villain Mister Twister and realizing the value of teamwork.

Paul Sloane

Young Justice Paul Sloane

In the reality of Young Justice, Paul Sloane is the actor who played the role of Conner – Megan’s boyfriend on the sitcom Hello, Megan. In the Golden Age Batman comics, Sloane was an actor who was cast to play the role of Harvey “Two-Face” Dent in a biographical movie about the famous gangster, only to become convinced he was the real Two-Face after half his face became scarred in an accident. Amusingly enough, he was the second person to impersonate the real Two-Face, with Harvey Dent’s butler Wilkins having taken up the role as well.

Related: Young Justice: Batman’s New Secret Team’s True Purpose Revealed

Casey Brinke

Young Justice Casey Brinke

In the episode “Nightmare Monkeys,” Casey Brinke is the name of the EMT who comes to help Beast Boy after he lapses into a coma while using a pair of Goode Goggles. In the classic Doom Patrol comics, Casey Brinke was a young woman who was imagined into existence by the sentient roadway known as Danny The Street. This Casey Brinke was also an EMT as well as a superhero, who Danny sent out into the real world in order to find the Doom Patrol, so they could save him from the aliens known as the Vectra.

Mister Bliss

Young Justice Mister Bliss

Mister Bliss is the master of ceremonies at the metahuman slave auctions/gladiatorial combats in Bialya. Originally created for the 1994 Starman comic book, Mister Bliss was a demon who ran a carnival with an old-fashioned freakshow and fed on the suffering of his captives. He was later re-imagined as a mind-controlling metahuman ringmaster for The Flash: Season Zero comic.


Young Justice Desolation and Psimon

One of the villains employed by Queen Bee to provide security at her metahuman auctions, Devastation is an amazonian powerhouse capable of leveling buildings with her bare hands. In the comics, Devastation was created by the Ancient Greek god Cronus as an dark twin of Wonder Woman. Formed from the clay of Themyscira and blessed by Cronus and his children, Devastation was just as strong and fast as Wonder Woman. She also possessed the power of telepathy and the ability to alter the emotions of others, letting her mentally break those who would not fall to physical force.


Young Justice Holocaust

Holocaust is the fire-manipulating metahuman who is pitted against Tara Markov in the arena of Bialya. First appearing in Blood Syndicate #1, Holocaust was originally created for the Milestone Media universe and was a frequent enemy of both Static and Icon. Later introduced into the DC Universe along with the other Milestone Media characters, Holocaust’s exact power limits have never been defined. However, one issue of Teen Titans depicted him as being capable of going toe-to-toe with Kid Flash, Superboy and Cyborg simultaneously.

More: Young Justice: Outsiders Voice Cast & Character Guide

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2019-01-27 01:01:26

WE DIE YOUNG Official Trailer (2019) New Jean Claude Van Damme Action Movie HD

WE DIE YOUNG Trailer (2019) New Jean Claude Van Damme Action Movie HD
© 2019 – LG

Comedy, Kids, Family and Animated Film, Blockbuster, Action Cinema, Blockbuster, Scifi Movie or Fantasy film, Drama… We keep you in the know!

Subscribe now to catch the best movie trailers 2017 and the latest official movie trailer, film clip, scene, review, interview.


20 Things That Make No Sense About Young Justice

Superhero cartoon shows come and go, and once in a while, they go too soon. That’s what happened with the brilliant Cartoon Network show Young Justice. The animated teen team drama took the traditional sidekicks for the characters from DC’s core pantheon – Batman, Superman, Aquaman, etc. – and jammed them all into a single series.

Of course, this sort of thing had been done before in the comics with Teen Titans (and is now being done in live-action TV with Titans). Young Justice did all that while featuring excellent storytelling, plots, and character development. That sort of perfect gelling of filmmaking elements is a rarity in the animated series world. So fans could not be happier with the return of the continuity now that Young Justice: Outsiders is finally available on DC’s new streaming service, DC Universe. The follow-up series picks up a couple years after Young Justice‘s original finale.

While the return of the show is warmly welcomed, the original Young Justice was not without its flaws. In fact, there were a whole lot of things about it that simply did not add up. Certain conflicts, behaviors, story choices, and even production drama left many fans scratching their heads. Look – there’s no such thing as a perfect TV show– and that’s fine. Let us lovingly look at some of the most glaring inconsistencies in Young Justice‘s run.

Here are 20 Things That Make No Sense About Young Justice.

20 They Seem to Be Tougher Than the Justice League

While the Young Justice team faces off with many foes, the one overarching enemy they deal with throughout the series is “The Light” – a group of incredibly powerful supervillains who have an almost unstoppable plan to take over the world. These are not second stringers. We’re talking about heavy hitters like Vandal Savage, Queen Bee, Lex Luthor, and Ra’s al Ghul.

This should be the Justice League’s fight, right? After all, they’re the A-Team when it comes to protecting the earth. Instead, it’s the sidekicks who win the day at the end of season two. Sure, they got help from the JL, but they led the charge and proved themselves.

19 Superman’s Relationship with Conner

When is Superman not so Super? When he can’t handle a little thing like facing a youthful cloned version of himself. In Young Justice, Superboy is Conner Kent, the human-Kryptonian hybrid who owes half of his DNA to Kal-El, otherwise known as Clark Kent – or Superman.

The evil project Cadmus secreted away a genetic sample of Metropolis’ favorite hero in order to create this unique metahuman. Rescued from the lab that bred him, Connor becomes a hero in his own right, but Superman just can’t face him. Rather than accept him into his life, he avoids a young man who is effectively his own son. For a guy who’s dealt with a lot of crazy stuff, Supes’ inability to treat the product of his own genes is kind of a bummer.

18 Miss Martian’s Body Insecurity

One of the most confusing side stories in Young Justice is a struggle that Miss Martian experiences. Determined to be accepted by her humanoid counterparts, she borrows an entire persona from a TV show called Hello Megan! Her big concern is one many young people can relate to: she’s worried that her body looks weird. As a shape-shifting Martian, she’s not just concerned with her weight or hairstyle. Her natural form is totally alien, kind of like a mix of lizard and insect, so she’s afraid to show it to the group and maintains a “normal” human form.

The thing is – these are metahumans! They’re totally accustomed to extraterrestrials, demons, and all sorts of weird stuff. Would they really be that thrown by Miss Martian’s true appearance?

17 They Went from Small Team to Free-for-All

In the first season of Young Justice, we got a nice, tight group of teen superheroes coming into their own. Robin, Miss Martian, Aqualad, Kid Flash, Superboy, and Artemis were fleshed out nicely and the audience got to feel out their character development nicely.

Once we got to season two – aka “Invasion” – the flood gates of superhero sidekicks broke wide open. Loads of new members were added to the roster, from top-tier heroines like Wonder Girl and Batgirl to the lesser-known heroes like Lagoon Boy and Bumblebee. Suddenly we went from following core protagonists to chasing a hodgepodge of metahumans who poped up left and right. While it was fun to get to see all of them in action, it was disorienting.

16 If Impulse Saved the Future, He Shouldn’t Exist

Yes, it’s time once again to ask the age-old question: just what happens if a time traveler travels to the past and effectively changes the future? That’s exactly what Impulse arrives to do.

Another speedster in the image of Flash and Kid Flash, the hyperactive wise-cracker comes from a future so bleak, he’s determined to prevent it from happening. He apparently succeeds, which in turn, should mean that he himself never exists. Confusing, isn’t it? It’s a common problem in superhero mythology, which in turn becomes a challenge in physics. Do alternate timelines exist? Or has everything that will happen already happened?

15 The Justice League Are Bad Mentors

The whole idea of Young Justice is that the Justice League has taken to mentoring a bunch of youngster superheroes to become the best that they can be. We do get to see a lot of those elder statesmen and women showing up to lend a helping hand. However, they’re not the most supportive mentors.

Superman won’t even look at Superboy, Batman constantly scolds Robin, J’onn J’onzz is regularly impatient with M’Gann – it’s the worst king of tough love you can imagine. Meanwhile, Green Arrow is too much of a helicopter parent, and Red Tornado is left behind to babysit the group like they were toddlers. The one exception? Black Canary. She’s the only “good cop” in the bunch. The rest need to learn some empathy.

14 Nobody Should Trust Artemis That Much

The members of Young Justice share a specific goal: to do good in the world. However, one of their core members was part of one of the most wicked crime families in the world. Oh – and that person was placed into their group as a mole to infiltrate and destroy their efforts from within. That member is Artemis.

As the daughter of the Sports Master and sister to the assassin known as Cheshire, she was groomed to be a spy in the house of Young Justice. She is eventually exposed, but is very quickly forgiven and accepted with full trust by Robin and the rest. It’s a nice Hollywood ending moment, but not very realistic coming from what is essentially a squadron of super soldiers.

13 Basically, They Are Superhero Child Labor

Today, kids are not allowed to work instead of going to school, and they certainly cannot perform hazardous functions. Additionally, if an underage worker is to be allowed to do anything at all, it must be under the authorization of a parent or guardian and during very limited hours. Young Justice meets exactly none of these criteria.

Sure, in the Golden Age of comics, people didn’t think about little things like workplace protections and the morality of exploiting the youth– that’s when sidekicks flourished. These days, it just looks like very bad policy for superheroes, of all people, to use child labor in the form of their teenage sidekicks.

12 Black Manta Was Fooled Way Too Easily

Like Artemis, Aqualad was accepted a little too quickly by The Light. Though he was son of Black Manta, Kaldur’ahm had long since rejected his father’s wicked ways. Choosing the side of good, Aqualad proved from a very young age that he was dedicating his life to fighting evil. When the Young Justice team got the bright idea of using an insider to infiltrate the toughest cabal of supervillains in the world, getting Kaldur to play on his daddy’s emotions might seem logical.

However, Black Manta is ruthless, as is Vandal Savage and the rest of The Light. How could they not see the obvious? How could they let the heroes pull the wool over their eyes so easily? While we never got to see that process due to the time gap between seasons, it’s kind of hard to believe this deception would have worked.

11 Cadmus Is Way Too Powerful

In the world of comic books and in the films and TV shows that come from it, there are a whole lot of secret organizations which are just too crazy to exist. Cadmus in Young Justice is just way off the charts. This is a super-scientist lab is built right under Washington, D.C., and it’s gone way beyond rogue. Apparently with no meaningful oversight by the government, it pretty much uses its genetic labs to create races of monsters, all controlled and protected by a private army using advanced tech.

At least in the Justice League Unlimited animated series, Cadmus was seen spiraling out of control and came into conflict with Amanda Waller, its government overseer. In Young Justice, Cadmus just seems to go way too far with no meaningful check outside of direct attack by superheroes.

10 Five-Year Time Jump Between Season 1 and 2

While season one of Young Justice was an instant hit with superhero fans, season two threw viewers for a loop. Despite appearing only months after the last episode of season one, season two opens an astounding five years after the events audiences last saw.

Many things had changed. The “kids” were now young adults. and younger kids were the new Young Justice (sort of). Relationships had changed, allegiances had shifted, and oh yes – the world was in the middle of a secret alien invasion. It was a shift that gave many viewers continuity whiplash. It was all good when the story got going, but it was an odd choice for the series to leapfrog over five years of story development and character exploration so quickly.

9 Unstoppable Foes Are Way Too Stoppable

Supervillain groups have come and gone, but The Light is one of the most impressive collection of top-tier rogues ever assembled. This isn’t just a bunch of metahumans with ridiculous powers. These are the alphas of evil; Planners, thinkers, leaders – truly an assembly of kings and queens. They are the combined brilliance and cunning of the likes of Vandal Savage, Lex Luthor, Queen Bee, R’as al Ghul – and don’t forget – Darkseid is their sponsor.

For most of the series, they totally outplayed Young Justice. Yes, they had their big plan, and a lot of it worked, but the kids seemed to beat up the adults a little too quickly in the end.

8 Darkseid Could Have Beaten Them Easily

As a combination of the cream of the DC supervillains crop, the Light should be enough to take out the Young Justice team’s inexperience and lesser powers. As we already know, the Light were nonetheless defeated in the end. But what about the secret leader of this nefarious group?

It’s only in the final episode of season two that we see the man behind the curtain – Darkseid, ruler of Apokolips. Arguably the single most powerful foe in the DC universe, surely he could have stepped in and dispatched the kids any time he wanted to? Sure, he’ll laugh self-assuredly and say it’s all part of the plan, but it doesn’t add up. Including this villain in the story without having him jump in when things go south seems like a cop-out.

7 The Original Characters Are No Longer “Young”

When considering the five-year gap between season one and season two of Young Justice, there’s a kind of ageist elephant looming in the room, and it’s probably already past puberty. In season one, it’s reasonable to guess that the team’s members were anywhere from about thirteen to sixteen years old, but in season two, that means they are anywhere from eighteen to twenty-one years old. Not so young anymore!

Shouldn’t they be in the proper Justice League by now? After all, they’re old enough to vote, work (legally this time), and even serve in the armed forces. Not to mention, a whole bunch of younger kids are brought in to bolster their numbers. The original Robin, “Kid” Flash, Artemis, and the rest are even older in Young Justice: Outsiders. At this rate, they’ll need to be in Geriatric Justice!

6 Red Tornado Is the Worst Babysitter Possible

At the very outset of the Young Justice television series, the Justice League are so contemptuous of their underlings that it’s decided they will be overseen by Red Tornado, a soulless superpowered android. Essentially, he’s their super-babysitter. While his impeccable logic may help make the best tactical decisions about the missions they take, these are children we’re talking about! They need more than practical lessons; they need love, encouragement, and nurturing.

No offense to Red Tornado, but his tin-plated brain isn’t necessarily the best candidate for those functions. Why not just leave them with their tablets and cell phones? They can figure out their own missions just using the internet– which they often do, anyway.

5 the Justice League Walk Free After the Rimbor Trial

One of the major subplots in Young Justice involves the disappearance of core members of the Justice League, including Batman, Superman, and Wonder Woman. Where did they go? Apparently, their minds were taken over by bad guys and they were compelled to cause massive destruction on a faraway planet. It was so bad that countless aliens lost their lives.

When evidence of what they did was uncovered, they faced trial on the planet Rimbor. They were were found guilty, and even new evidence did not sway the tribunal. Then M’gann and Conner’s little speech about how it would be a good thing if the Justice League was acquitted somehow changed their minds. This 11th hour plea seems very unlikely to cause such an abrupt switch of verdict.

4 Why Is Dr. Fate’s Enslavement of Zatara Tolerated?

Dr. Fate is a truly unique character within the halls of the Justice League. He is the Lord of Order known as Nabu, hailing from an ethereal pantheon of demigods dedicated to maintaining the balance of things in the universe against the powers of chaos. The only way Dr. Fate can manifest himself as an effective agent in our earthly realm is by possessing the body of a human being. This happens when anybody dons Fate’s helmet.

In Young Justice, the child sorceress Zatanna puts the helmet on in a desperate moment to battle back some bad guys. Once the fight is over, Fate refuses to release Zatanna – until her dad Zatara sacrifices his freedom to host the Lord of Order. Basically, it’s domination by blackmail and the Justice League does nothing about it.

3 Wally West’s Suspicious Disappearance

Did Kid Flash make the ultimate sacrifice? It sure seemed to be the case at the end of season two of Young Justice. The invading alien force known as The Reach activates a weapon that will mean the end of the world as we know it. The only way to stop it is if the Earth’s top speedsters – Flash, Kid Flash, and Impulse – run fast enough to create a counteracting vortex around it. The plan works, but Wally West can’t slow down at the end and literally disappears out of existence and into the Speed Force.

That’s the end of the young speedster, right? Not so fast! More than an elemental force, the Speed Force is an alternate realm, so don’t be surprised if we see Wally make an “unexpected” return in Young Justice: Outsiders.

2 It’s Really a Mashup of Teen Titans and Young Justice

Way back in the Silver Age of comics, Teen Titans came into being as the original superhero team made up of sidekicks. Later, in the ’80s, the New Teen Titans arrived on the scene, adding brand new young heroes who weren’t sidekicks at all – like Cyborg and Raven. In the early 2000s, the Young Justice comic turned this idea on its head once more with a different sort of revamp.

Once the Young Justice animated series hit, it pretty much became a mashup of all those that had come before– and much more. It might have made more sense to simply assemble the team and give the show its own brand new name to avoid confusion, but too late now!

1 It was Canceled

Reality has a way of being even stranger than fiction. The first two seasons of Young Justice were fan favorites, garnering decent ratings. When it was announced that the series was canceled, audiences were bowled over. Why in the world would such a well-received show get the axe so callously? The answer is pretty strange.

The original Young Justice series was funded by a deal made with Mattel toys, tying merchandise based on the show with support for the production. When not enough of those toys sold, Mattel was out and Warner Bros. decided it was easier to cancel the popular show rather than figure out another way to find a budget. It just goes to show that poorly constructed business models can be more destructive than even the most powerful supervillains! Thankfully Young Justice found new life on DC Universe with Outsiders.

What else doesn’t make sense about Young Justice? Let us know in the comments!

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2019-01-12 01:01:07

How & When To Watch Young Justice: Outsiders On DC Universe

Young Justice Outsiders DC Universe

How and when can you watch the long-awaited third season of Young Justice? Though the first two seasons of the popular show aired on Cartoon Network, the series (now titled Young Justice: Outsiders) has moved to the DC Universe streaming service. Even knowing that, there is still some confusion as to when the new season airs as DC Universe releases its original programming in a manner more like that of a traditional broadcast network than a streaming service.

Originally centered upon a group of six teenage superheroes who were mentored by the Justice League, Young Justice saw the covert teen team expand their ranks substantially over its two-season run. The show became an unexpected hit with a diverse audience when it first aired in 2010 and, when it was canceled before the second season had finished airing, fans quickly began petitioning Warner Bros. and Cartoon Network to reconsider. Their efforts saw the show officially renewed in 2016 and now, a little over two years later, the first episodes of Young Justice season 3 are finally ready for broadcast.

Related: All the DC Movies and TV Shows Streaming on DC Universe

Young Justice: Outsiders is scheduled to premiere in the United States on Friday, January 4, 2019. It will be available exclusively through the DC Universe streaming service. The first 13 episodes of the season will be released in 3-episode blocks, with 3 episodes being released on January 4, January 11 and January 18 and 4 episodes being released on January 25. The second half of the season, made up of another 13 episodes, will air sometime in June, after the conclusion of the first season of DC Universe’s new Doom Patrol series.

Young Justice Season 3 Outsiders Black Lightning Jefferson Pierce

Based on DC Universe’s release schedule for Titans, fans can expect to see the new Young Justice episodes released at 6 am PST/9 am EST. At the present time, DC Universe is only available to subscribers in the United States and some associated territories, though the service is anticipated to make its way into Canada sometime in 2019. Subscriptions cost $7.99 per month, though an annual subscription of $74.99 per year offers a slight discount.

It is unclear precisely when Young Justice: Outsiders will be available to fans outside the United States, who cannot subscribe to DC Universe. However, it seems likely that Netflix will pick up the rights to air the new season, as they currently hold the international distribution rights to the first two seasons of Young Justice in many countries. Netflix has also recently picked up the rights to air DC Universe’s first original live-action series, Titans, so the odds seem good they will continue to do the same for other exclusive DC Universe programs until the service becomes available globally.

More: Young Justice Recap: 8 Biggest Questions Going Into Season 3

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2019-01-03 01:01:39

Big Bang Theory’s Young Sheldon Crossover Resolves Its Biggest Continuity Issue

The Big Bang Theory‘s crossover episode with Young Sheldon conveniently resolves the shows’ continuity problem regarding Sheldon’s (Jim Parsons/Iain Armitage) father, George Cooper Sr.. Unlike the rest of the family, the Cooper patriarch, played by Lance Barber, has only been described in the long-running sitcom for years, since he’s already dead. This gave fans an idea of what Sheldon’s father was like, but since the debut of the prequel offshoot last year, viewers have seen more of George Sr. and learned how he really was with his wife and kids.

Despite their shared universe, a significant portion of the loyal The Big Bang Theory fandom doesn’t like Young Sheldon, and one of the main reasons is that the offshoot is supposedly rewriting the canon established in its parent series. For the most part, they have a point; Sheldon’s family members are very different in the prequel compared to when they appeared in the main show. It’s difficult to come to terms that Laurie Metcalf’s Mary Cooper is the same person (only younger) as Zoe Perry’s. The same can be said with June Squibb’s and Annie Potts’ Meemaw. This issue, however, is the most apparent when it comes to Sheldon’s father.

Related: Big Bang Theory Showrunner Confirms Only One Young Sheldon Crossover

However, it didn’t take long before fans noticed how radically Sheldon’s descriptions of his dad differed to how he was in Young Sheldon. Despite his flaws, George Sr. wasn’t all that bad. He had a loving relationship with Missy (Raegen Revord) and even gave Sheldon valuable life-lessons. He straightened out Georgie (Montana Jordan) when he was wrong, and was quite affectionate towards Mary from time to time. He also made some major sacrifices for his family, including passing up on his dream job to coach the football team of a bigger college because he didn’t want to uproot his family and move them to Tulsa. So where did the disconnect come from?

In a single episode in The Big Bang Theory and Young Sheldon crossover special, this continuity issue was finally resolved. In “The VCR Illumination,” Sheldon got an unexpected pep talk from his dad after losing all hope on his failed Super Asymmetry paper. As he and Amy (Mayim Bialik) discussed George Sr., they realized that things can be “observer-relative,” meaning that things look different from various perspectives – the same principle they now follow as they continue their study despite an old Russian paper debunking the theory. All this time, fans had only been getting Sheldon’s perception of his dad, which has been clouded by his personal bad memories. Seeing the video reminded Sheldon that George Sr. had a good side as well.

The Big Bang Theory did something similar with Georgie, who was on non-speaking terms with his brother when Sheldon was forced to reach out and invite him to his wedding late last season. During their emotional confrontation, Sheldon was faced with the reality that he was wrong about the eldest Cooper sibling, as Georgie detailed how he carried the burden of being the man of the house when their father died, while Sheldon had nothing to worry about but his academics.

More: When The Big Bang Theory Season 12 Returns 2019

The Big Bang Theory and Young Sheldon air Thursday nights on CBS.

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2018-12-09 01:12:58

Big Bang Theory Showrunner Confirms Only One Young Sheldon Crossover

Executive producer Steve Holland confirms that there will only be one crossover of The Big Bang Theory and Young Sheldon. In its 12th and final season, the long-running CBS sitcom is pulling out all the stops to satisfy its loyal following before it permanently goes off the air this May. That includes a non-traditional crossover special with its prequel spinoff following the early years of young boy wonder Sheldon.

Admittedly, a majority of The Big Bang Theory fans weren’t exactly thrilled when the Young Sheldon crossover episode was announced. There’s a clear divide between those who watch the prequel spinoff and the main series, as many loyal viewers of the latter feel that the former is changing much of what’s been established over the years when it comes to Sheldon’s family. One of the most glaring difference has to do with George Sr. (Lance Barber), who was mostly described by his son as a no-good patriarch. However, Young Sheldon has been doing a good job in humanizing George Sr., which creates some continuity issues. Luckily, though, fans of The Big Bang Theory don’t have to worry about devoting another of the sitcom’s remaining outings to a Young Sheldon-centric episode as there won’t be any more collaborations between the two CBS sitcoms.

Related: 9 Character Exits That Hurt The Big Bang Theory (And 11 That Need To Go)

Speaking with USA Today in light of the latest episode of The Big Bang Theory, which featured Young Sheldon characters like Iain Armitage (young Sheldon), Montana Jordan (young Georgie) and Barber, Holland shared that there likely won’t be any more crossovers between the shows moving forward.  Emphasizing the need to allocate more time to The Big Bang Theory’s key players given that it’s their final season, he said:

“We don’t just want to make it a parade of grown-up guest stars from ‘Young Sheldon.’ We really want to focus on this show and these characters.”

Now that its crossover episode with Young Sheldon is over and done with, there are only 14 more episodes left for The Big Bang Theory before it officially wraps up its 12-season run. And, luckily, it seems as though Holland and his team are ensuring that every key character from the long-running sitcom gets the focus they deserve. Aside from Sheldon and Amy’s main storyline, there are several unresolved plot points involving other members of the gang, like the dilemma between Leonard (Johnny Galecki) and Penny (Kaley  Cuoco) having a kid; Raj (Kunal Nayyar) and Anu’s (Rati Gupta) upcoming wedding; and the mystery of Howard’s (Simon Helberg) dad. Of course, viewers will also want to see the apartment’s elevator finally get fixed.

Fans will have to wait for a while, however, before a brand new episode of The Big Bang Theory rolls out. The sitcom has officially entered its winter break and will have no new content until next year. CBS has yet to announce a specific return date, but it is expected to go back on its regular programming schedule sometime in January.

More: When The Big Bang Theory Season 12 Returns 2019

The Big Bang Theory and Young Sheldon air Thursday nights at 8:00pm and 8:30pm EST, respectively, on CBS.

Source: USA Today

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2018-12-06 10:12:43