Betrayal - Season 1
In the first season of The Rings Of Power, we are shown no realms of men other than Númenor, which is not one of the Nine. Nor are we shown the other six Dwarven lords beyond Durin. We spend a total of about fifteen minutes on the forging of the Rings, which is done out of order and almost as an afterthought.
Betrayal - Season 1
Quantum Leap executive producer Dean Georgaris sheds some more light on Richard Martinez's (Walter Perez) shocking betrayal ahead of the show's season 1 finale. Quantum Leap premiered on September 19, 2022, and is a revival of the original series of the same name that ran for 5 seasons from 1989 to 1993. The show takes place 30 years after the events of the original show and sees Dr. Ben Song (Raymond Lee) reviving the Quantum Leap project. It is during his leaps that Song encounters a mysterious Leaper named Martinez.
In an interview with TVLine, Georgaris opened up about Martinez's shocking betrayal of Ben in Quantum Leap episode 16, "Ben, Interrupted." Martinez's intentions have always been a mystery, but the episode raised many more questions about him, primarily why he suddenly stabbed Ben in the neck despite the two being tentative allies for a time. The betrayal was quite shocking, but Georgaris reminded viewers that it doesn't necessarily make him "evil," as he's merely a man who is willing to do whatever is necessary to complete an important mission. Check out Georgaris' statement below:
However, Georgaris' statement seems to hint that Martinez's situation is more complicated than just being an Evil Leaper. In the original series, Evil Leapers were primarily one-dimensional and were exactly what their name suggests. However, Martinez may actually be trying to do some good through his mission, which required him to act violently. After the twist in Quantum Leap episode 17, "The Friendly Skies," Martinez may be trying to stop a nuclear war, the same as Ben. Ultimately, despite his betrayal, Martinez may surprise viewers with whatever role he takes on in Quantum Leap's season finale.
"Ted Lasso" fans might have been shocked when AFC Richmond's Nate Shelley betrayed the team and moved to rival West Ham at the end of season two, but Nick Mohammed, who plays the character, tells POPSUGAR he knew Nate's treachery (and transformation) was certain ever since season one.
"When I auditioned for it, I think I was sent maybe the first three episodes of season one," he says, so he didn't know about the complete vision for the character when he was cast. But then, "quite early" in filming season one, Mohammed learned about Nate's heel turn from creator and star Jason Sudeikis.
"I remember quite distinctly Jason sort of sitting me down and explaining the plan for the sort of three-season arc should the show get picked up again," Mohammed explains. "There were often times in season one when Jason would say, 'Have this at the back of your mind, because this is what this is pointing toward.'"
Despite Nate's betrayal, Mohammed bristles at the suggestion that his character is a villain. "I don't know how much of a villain Nate is. Certainly, a lot of his actions are very villainous," he notes. Still, the actor empathizes with how Nate got to such an isolated and angry place.
This is especially visible throughout the first two seasons of "Ted Lasso," with Nate taking out his anger on some of the Richmond staff and players and coaching them in a decisively un-Ted Lasso-like way.
Sudeikis recently teased in an interview that although the series is almost definitely wrapping up with its third season, there's still room for a spinoff. "I believe that there's enough juice left in the Richmond orange, if you will, to squeeze out stuff," he said on "The Jess Cagle Show" on March 19. "It's just, you know, we're still squeezing the season three orange." Who knows: perhaps Nate will get a spinoff.
New episodes of "Ted Lasso" season three premiere on Wednesdays on Apple TV+. Watch the video above to see what else Mohammed and his costars Brett Goldstein and Brendan Hunt had to say about their series.
A beautiful but unhappily married female photographer begins a torrid affair with a lawyer for a powerful family. When he turns out to be defending a murder suspect who is being prosecuted by her husband, the relationship and the case begin a spiraling series of betrayals with cataclysmic results for everyone involved.
Blindsided and bewildered by the betrayal and pathological lies, Faison must contend with the sinister truth: Her seemingly ideal husband carefully crafted his public persona to hide his inner demons, painting himself as the revered teacher and beacon of his small-town community, located just 20 miles northwest of Atlanta.
Spoilers for Firefly Lane. So you finished season one of Firefly Lane, the coming-of-age Netflix series starring Katherine Heigl and Sarah Chalke (opens in new tab) and based on the novel by Kristin Hannah, and you have questions. Like: Is Johnny dead? Will Tully go back to The Girlfriend Hour? And, most importantly: What on God's green earth did Tully do (opens in new tab) to blow up her decades-long friendship with Kate, not to mention her godmother-ship of Marah?
What we were told over and over again is these aren't manipulative feelings in episodes 9 and 10. Ingrid and Jeff are very much falling in love with each other, but Jeff does have, as you mention quite rightly, this morbid secret. Unfortunately, the resolution of that will be, fingers crossed, a season 2 deal.
That's so interesting. From minute one, Jeff is very impressed with how Ingrid does business, even in their first scene together. I don't say anything in that scene, and most of my coverage is looking up at her, and he genuinely means what he says when he comes out as much as he's winking and smiling. Jeff says, "I can see who the real competition is," and means that. He's very aware that she's an exceptionally talented, smart, and brave young woman. Also, Jeff is under no illusions of how much harder she's had to work than him to get where she is and that in itself makes the betrayal worse at the end.
The problems inevitably tested their loyalties and personal relationships. Pierpoint & Co. fostered a dog-eat-dog work environment, and some of the characters began to deceive each other like a new generation of Pretty Little Liars. While Harper tried to remain true to herself and her friends, she committed a shocking betrayal at the end of Season 1 that left fans floored. However, that moment had been set up by an equally surprising death earlier on.
The very first episode "Induction" saw Harper's flatmate Hari take his new job way too seriously. Assigned to the Investment Banking Division (IBD) desk, Hari got addicted to drugs as he pushed himself too far. He began to sleep at the office, which disturbed his co-workers and superiors. And after messing up an important presentation, he was found dead in the Pierpoint & Co. restroom. The show wasn't the first premium cable drama to tell an addiction story -- but the subplot created a ripple effect throughout the rest of the season.
The shareholders didn't want him to take his clients to the competition, so they needed Harper to rescind her complaint. This didn't sit well at all with Daria and company president Sara, who gave Harper a pitch on the patriarchy and effecting change in corporate society. However, Harper pulled her complaint, brought Eric back and got Daria canned -- shocking fans who thought she'd side with the sisterhood. Her betrayal was more severe than the multiple betrayals in The Boys, because Harper didn't do so to save the world; she just wanted to scale Pierpoint's corporate pyramid.
LEE: Yes, we all were like, this is off the charts betrayal, so how can one possibly come back from something like that? We often get notes from our lovely network execs who tell us to make the characters more likable, and I always say that our job as writers is not to make a character more likable, our job is to make a character more understandable. Because if you understand where a person is coming from, then you understand why they make the choices they make. And they might not always be the right choices but at least we create that level of empathy and compassion for the character, which I think is much more real to life. So I think what we will learn in Season 2 is a little bit more, why would a person like Murphy do that? What in his history has made him like that?
"Betrayal"InformationSeason 1 Episode 13Episode number13 of 170Original airdateFebruary 6, 2013Written byLana ChoBeth SchwartzDirected byGuy BeeChronologyPreceded by"Vertigo"Followed by"The Odyssey"Images"Betrayal" is the thirteenth episode of the first season of Arrow, and the thirteenth episode overall. It aired on February 6, 2013.
In fact, season two is set to pick up with Emily Cooper (Lily Collins) reeling from her decision to sleep with Gabriel (Lucas Bravo), who had just split from Camille (Camille Razat). While we can understand Emily's guilt, we can't help but wonder if her dalliance with Gabriel was actually wrong.
Razat applauded Emily in Paris for having a flawed leading lady and teased that Emily will try to fix the situation in season two. On Emily not being up-front about her feelings for Gabriel last season, Razat said she sympathizes.
This love triangle has inspired more than a conversation about morals and romance. We're, of course, referring to Emily in Paris fans' plea for Emily, Camille and Gabriel to have a threesome. One fan wrote on Twitter, "If the next season of Emily in Paris doesn't give us the threesome we deserve I'm physically dismantling the Netflix servers."
The Mole 1: The First Betrayal, known colloquially as The Mole 1, is the first season of The Mole. It consisted of six episodes, done on the weekend of December 28, 2013 and December 29, 2013. It featured eight non-staff players, one of whom was the Mole. The maximum possible value of the pot was 21,100 diamonds, and each quiz consisted of nine questions. The subtitle The First Betrayal was given after the season had ended. 041b061a72