Where to begin? How does one review a crossover between the innocent, childhood fun of Scooby Doo and the tragic, apocalyptic heartache that is usually Supernatural? Let’s start with…
I LOVED "Scoobynatural"!
The show starts with Dean fighting a plush dinosaur. Sam gets into it too, managing to hurl it to the ground. Dean pores holy oil on it and lights it on fire. It explodes , sending white poofy fluff all over the shop. "Is it over?"asks a scared older gentleman, nervously peeking up from behind his counter. Another man enters. He owns a lot of businesses in the area. He suspects Sam and Dean of messing up the shop, but the owner says, no, they actually rescued him. The grateful shop owner offers them anything he has in the shop. Sam refuses, but Dean's eyes light up when he sees something. We realize what it is shortly afterward, as the two of them are carrying a large flat screen TV out of the door.
"The fear of death follows from the fear of life. A man who lives fully is prepared to die at any time.” ― Mark Twain
Boy, this episode was a dive in the deep end. How reaching a breaking point can happen even to a strongest man. I mean if Sam ever drops to same state as Dean, I would be even more worried because he has strength to keep himself above the surface all times. Even if this was a case of the week, the word death fit for this episode. It connected to our Winchesters but also the entity that met Dean in the end. The episode was pretty grim all in all (See what I did there?), so I chose to compare our two Angel of Deaths, Big Daddy/Mommy grim reapers and Horseman/woman of the Apocalypse. Julian's and Lisa's Death are like night and day compared to one another.
The Boys Are Back in Town
(Probably Time To Flee)
A mixed bag over the years, the fifth episode has offered a variety of options ranging from funny to sentimental to dramatic. Usually, episode five doesn’t forget to take a nod to the main plot with a teaser of information or a hint at something that will be relevant later in the season – but more often than not, it’s a pause in a serious and intense flow of events to catch our breath and be with the boys for some fun before it’s back to the action and drama.
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