Ted tells Rebecca and Keeley that Sharon is almost at the end of her time with Richmond, and there's going to be a gift: a wad of cash. But as it turns out, he's also training the team to perform NSYNC's "Bye Bye Bye" for her, and let me tell you that whatever you think about the rest of this episode, not seeing the rest of that routine is a travesty. I enjoyed the snippet we did see, though, and special kudos to Phil Dunster (Jamie) for being the most committed dancer I wasn't expecting to ever see dance.
In the team offices, Nate is needling Will, and Beard is still looking on disapprovingly. But Nate's big agenda early in this episode is pitching a new strategy to Ted, and while Ted doesn't understand it very well at first (again: Ted is not actually qualified to coach football/soccer), he winds up liking the sound of it and says they'll try it. But as soon as he's gone, Nate starts complaining to Beard and Roy about how Ted will just use his technique and take all the credit, which they say is how it goes with assistant coaches. (I'm not sure Ted would take all the credit. I think it's more like Ted would get all the credit.)
In a scene that we will realize is part of Nate's story only at the end, Ted gets a text from Trent Crimm (of The Independent), who shares a story that's running in tomorrow's paper. It reveals that Ted left the game a few episodes back because he was having a panic attack. Ted looks terrified at the possibility of this becoming public. And Trent offers up his source for this information: Nate.
We have one episode to go in this season. There is a lot to get done. The team has to wrap up its season, and Sam has to decide whether to leave, and two love plots need addressing, and oh yes, we have to deal with Nate and his apparent heel turn, and with whatever it has to do with Rupert. Friends, I am concerned.
Quantum Leap's midseason finale left viewers eager to learn more, but the writers baited audiences when the show returned after its Christmas break. Episode 9's title, "Fellow Travelers," seemed to be a hint the show was about to reveal the truth about mysterious time travelers who are presumably the source of Ben's foreknowledge. Instead, the A-plot was a beautiful character piece focused on the relationship between Ben and Addison. The overarching narrative has still progressed over the last two episodes, but at a much slower pace, with individual episodes remaining character-centered. Unfortunately, Quantum Leap is now going on yet another break.
Quantum Leap season 1, episode 10 - "Paging Dr. Song" - aired on January 9, 2023. The show has gone on another brief break, with episode 11 due to air on January 30, 2023, at 10pm ET. The episode will then stream exclusively on Peacock the next day.
NBC hasn't given an official statement explaining the delay, but it's likely an attempt to avoid a scheduling conflict with major NFL games. Quantum Leap has already been renewed for season 2, meaning the show's future is secure; still, NBC will be keen to avoid a hit in viewership. It's possible Quantum Leap has actually been a victim of its own success, because NBC originally only commissioned 12 episodes - and ordered a further six after the first three had aired. This no doubt complicated the original release plans, perhaps requiring the midseason finale in the first place.
Most episodes of Quantum Leap end with a teaser setting up Ben's next adventure, and episode 10 was no different. Quantum Leap episode 11 will see Ben deal with a potential nuclear disaster, which means this is another high-stakes event. An official trailer has teased a departure from the usual format, though, as Ben deals with a sort of "Groundhog Day" adventure in which he relives the same moments from different people's points of view.
Episode 11Season1Episode11WriterChun Sung-ilEpisode GuidePreviousNextEpisode 10Episode 12"Episode 11" is the eleventh episode of the first season of All of Us Are Dead, and the eleventh episode overall.
For international audiences, Crunchyroll is simulcasting the series. The episode with English subtitles should be out around an hour after its release in Japan. In the United States, that would be at the following times on Tuesday:
The unofficial, irreverent and filthy aftershow for all the new Star Trek television: Discovery, Picard, Lower Decks, Short Treks, Prodigy, Strange New Worlds, and anything else they throw at us. Each Friday after a new episode of Star Trek, Adam and Ben recap, review and roast all the New Trek. Check out our other show, The Greatest Generation, a Star Trek podcast by a couple of guys who are a little bit embarrassed to have a Star Trek podcast!
Raymond Lee as Dr. Ben Song, Caitlin Bassett as Addison, and Highdee Kuan as Mallory Yang in episode 11 (Photo by: Ron Batzdorff/NBC)Caitlin Bassett as Addison and Raymond Lee as Dr. Ben Song in episode 11 (Photo by: Ron Batzdorff/NBC)Raymond Lee as Dr. Ben Song and Caitlin Bassett as Addison in episode 11 (Photo by: Ron Batzdorff/NBC)Ernie Hudson as Magic and Georgina Reilly as Janis Calavicci in episode 11 (Photo by: Ron Batzdorff/NBC)Robert Picardo as Dr. Edwin Woolsey, Highdee Kuan as Mallory Yang, Mike Wade as Moe Murphy, Raymond Lee as Dr. Ben Song, and Joseph Dinicol as Eugene H Wagner in episode 11 (Photo by: Ron Batzdorff/NBC)Raymond Lee as Dr. Ben Song in season 1 episode 11 (Photo by: Ron Batzdorff/NBC)Raymond Lee as Dr. Ben Song in episode 11 (Photo by: Ron Batzdorff/NBC)
Charlotte is living with her father and will become a weapon for both parents in the divorce, which means dumb Declan has just stumbled into the only family situation that will allow him to continue dating Charlotte. Neither of the Grayson parents are going to risk taking this moment to piss Charlotte off, so expect to see Victoria lavishing attention on the little working class leprechaun just like Conrad did this episode. 781b155fdc