That pesky ol’ cynicism rears its familiar head and wreaks havoc, and something happens to Diana I think but I don’t remember what it was.
The show is once again at war with itself. But instead of the ridiculous mess you’d expect, we get a contender for “best episode since Season Two.”
In which Sliders hits its head on the console and regenerates.
Go away. Go away. Go away. Go away.
On this week’s thrilling episode of Sliders, Quinn and Maggie bump their heads and dream of the most dully heteronormative relationship imaginable; later commit genocide.
This is supposed to be the second-worst episode of the series. I don’t know what I just saw, but it wasn’t that. I don’t know what it was, was it real? Did I imagine it? I feel terrible now, but I know one thing— this isn’t the second-worst episode of the series.
Another frightful case of me missing the days when “overthrowing the government” was part and parcel of the Sliders Experience.
The one-legged man in a butt-kicking contest knows what’s up.
I had a friend who lost his virginity to “Hotel California,” which really is a lot like this episode. But he probably had a better time then than I did watching this.
I’m back. And, oddly enough, so is Sliders.
There is no right or wrong— there is only fun or boring. HACK THE PLANET.
Somewhere, there is another world where Sliders is not a tonedeaf “boy’s club.” This, however, is not that world.
Again, casual sexism.
The show, seemingly accidentally, stumbled upon its thesis, four years too late.
Three-quarters drivel, one-quarter terror.
Rembrandt grows up.
Despite all their rage, they’re still just rats in an interdimensional cage.
Memory Cheats, they say. Well, I never said that. Someone did. Oh God, was that a Ghost? It was? Tight.
Or, the one with all the drugs and casual sexism.
Hey everyone, it’s time to meet our new Slider, Colin! Too bad he is the reason they invented the phrase “not the sharpest tool in the shed.” Also, Canada!
All along, something was missing. And, as it turns out, it was this.
It’s Maggie’s hour, in this televisual prequel to Inception. It’s better than you think. It’s probably also better than Inception. I didn’t really like Inception. But I really liked this episode!
The humanization of the Kromaggs? Or the de-humanization of Rembrandt?
Hey, that show I used to watch called “Sliders” is back! I think I’ll watch it— I hear it’s pretty smart!