TV Time: Once Upon a Time 6.09

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Source: spoilertv.com

I apologize for the brief hiatus that caused me to miss the last episode, fellow Oncers! I was off having a magical Disney adventure and then having a very non-magical adventure catching up on all the work I missed during my time away. But I’m back now and ready to talk about all things Storybrooke!

Title Changelings

Two-Sentence Summary As Belle is faced with the threat of her pregnancy being sped up so Rumplestiltskin can take her baby and Emma is faced with more detailed visions of her death, both women find the strength to fight for the fate of those they love. In flashbacks to Belle’s time in Rumplestiltskin’s castle, she witnesses a confrontation between the Dark One and his long-lost mother.

Favorite Line “I never wanted you to be perfect. I just wanted you to try.” (Belle, to Rumplestiltskin)

My Thoughts Love is not easy. It calls for sacrifice, selflessness, and the knowledge that sometimes you have to put your own pain and fear aside to do the right thing for the person you love. Love asks us to be brave, to try, and to believe. To love fully and truly is a hero’s calling, and Once Upon a Time has always shown that the most heroic thing a person can do is open their heart to love.

“Changelings” was an episode that proved that the strongest, bravest heroes on Once Upon a Time are the characters who are willing to do the difficult thing for the ones they love. And it did this by contrasting the heroes and villains in incredibly stark ways.

At the center of this episode was the conflict between Belle and Rumplestiltskin over the fate of their child, and that conflict has its roots in Rumplestiltskin’s inability to understand what Belle clearly does: Love does not demand perfection, but it does demand effort.

No matter how much power he amasses, Rumplestiltskin will always be a coward. He’s afraid that his son won’t love him, so he wants to force him to love him by cutting the ties to his fate. He’s afraid of losing his son, so he goes to drastic measures to keep him—including threatening Belle with an expedited pregnancy. And he’s afraid to put the hard work in that it takes to truly love someone, so he takes the easy way out—hiding behind the idea that he’s “unlovable” instead of trying to be a better person for his wife and unborn baby.

That’s always been Rumplestiltskin’s way—he always looks for a magical solution instead of making sacrifices and working hard to do the right thing for the people in his life. His actions in this episode were no exception. As Belle stated so perfectly, she never asked for him to be perfect; she just wanted to see him trying to be the best version of himself. Once he stropped trying and clearly stopped believing in himself, she stopped believing in him, too. As sad as that is, it also fills me with a sense of pride for Belle. This season has been all about her standing up for herself and her child, and it was powerful to see her refuse to give in to her husband’s demands and tell him that he would lose her forever if he used magic to take away their son.

Belle has found the strength to walk away from an unhealthy situation because of the True Love she has for her son. Her love for him has given her the courage to stand up to the Dark One himself and has helped her become a stronger version of herself than she was when she lost her way trying to bring out the best in Rumplestiltskin. It seemed for a long time that Belle would be stuck in a pattern of walking away from her husband and then running back to him, but that pattern appears to be broken now. Belle’s happy ending no longer involves bringing her husband back into the light; it is safely standing in the light with her son by her side. And I think that sends a powerful message to women who feel stuck in unhealthy relationships that they can find a way out; they can write a new ending for themselves.

It was so important to see Belle at her strongest as we saw Rumplestiltskin at his worst. Although he never actually used magic to speed up her pregnancy, he threatened her with the idea that he could to terrorize her into going back to him. That’s not love; that’s fear. That’s not a marriage; that’s intimidation. Love and marriage involve work and sacrifice by both parties, but Rumplestiltskin wanted everything on his terms once again. I’m not sure I’ve ever been happier to see him lose.

But Rumplestiltskin losing did not mean Belle won. Sometimes there are no winners. In this case, Belle made a choice to change her child’s fate that didn’t involve magic shears—just a mother’s sacrifice. Like Snow and Emma before her (It hurt to watch Emma watch Belle make the choice that kept her from both her parents and her son for so many years.), Belle knew that her child’s best chance was not with her—at least not right now. Emilie de Ravin broke my heart in the moments after Belle decided to give her son to the Blue Fairy to take him someplace safe; you could feel Belle’s incredible love for her son and her incredible pain at having to say goodbye to him in every uneven breath she took.

Love is sacrifice, and there is no greater sacrifice than the one Belle made for her son. Unlike her husband, Belle has never been afraid to do the difficult thing for love. She knows that when you truly love someone, you don’t take the easy way out; you do what is right for them, even if it’s hard for you.

It broke Belle’s heart to say goodbye to Gideon (I loved that she named him after her favorite literary hero.), but she found the strength to do it because she believed that being apart from each other forever would not be their fate. She believed that they would be reunited in a safer world, and that belief allowed her to do the brave thing. It’s the same belief that fueled Snow’s decision to send Emma through the wardrobe—the belief that family always finds each other. Belle had hope, and it was the one thing she could cling to during one of the hardest moments of her life. And it was Belle’s hope that made what was a horribly painful scene (Why do all the moms on this show have to say goodbye to their babies?) a little easier to take. In a season that’s been all about fighting back against your destiny, I have hope that Belle will find a way to write a happier ending for her and her son.

Belle—like many of the mothers on this show—gave up her child because she wanted to give him his best chance. However, some of the parents on this show abandoned their children to give themselves their best chance. Cora, Malcolm, and Rumplestiltskin all left their children because they couldn’t bear to sacrifice things for them. And “Changelings” gave us another character to add to that list: the Black Fairy, also known as Rumplestiltskin’s mother. I was honestly shocked when that connection was revealed; I am so pleased that this show has managed to surprise me so much this season. The discovery that Rumplestiltskin’s mother also abandoned him for power and magic helps further explain why he turned out the way he did. However, just because it explains some of his traits (“The sins of the father [or mother]” is a common theme on this show for a reason.), it doesn’t excuse his actions. Maybe this heartbreaking piece of backstory was simply revealed too late for it to make me feel bad for Rumplestiltskin; no family tragedy or further abandonment could make me empathize with him after he threatened his wife the way he did in this episode.

However, what the revelations about Rumplestiltskin’s mother did do was make Belle appear all the more heroic in comparison. His mother left him with his immature father before he even had a name, while Belle carefully chose her son’s name before entrusting him to the care of the epitome of good magic, the Blue Fairy, showing that she was already attached to him in a way Rumplestiltskin’s mother never wanted to be to her own child. Rumplestiltskin’s mother abandoned him because she loved power more than anything; Belle gave her child up because she loved him more than anything. Rumplestiltskin’s mother left her son feeling unloved; Belle made sure Gideon heard how much she loved him before she let him go—even if he couldn’t understand it, she needed him to know. Rumplestiltskin’s mother made the selfish choice and put her desires before her son’s needs; Belle made the selfless choice to put her son’s safety above everything.

In another interesting twist, it turned out that Rumplestiltskin wasn’t actually the one who expedited Belle’s pregnancy, despite his threats. The Evil Queen did it to spite him and fully turn Belle against him. The only joy I found in that storyline was that it hopefully means the end of the Evil Queen and Rumplestiltskin’s romance.

The more important storyline that Lana Parrilla was involved with in “Changelings” dealt with the more heroic half of Regina. However, even that half still has a long way to go before fully embracing her most heroic self. It was good to see her save Zelena, and it was even better to know she did it despite still being angry with her over what happened with Robin Hood. That’s what heroes do; they do the right thing even when it’s hard for them. The next step for Regina is doing something that might be even harder than saving Zelena’s life, and that’s forgiving her.

My heart broke more for Regina than it did for Zelena when the former revealed she still hadn’t reached a place of forgiveness. It showed how much pain Regina is still in, and it showed how much she is still ruled by the emotions that led her to become the Evil Queen all those years ago. I’m not expecting her to get over Robin’s death immediately, but she will need to learn to forgive in order to find lasting happiness and. Although Zelena did make it possible for Hades to kill Robin, she is not solely responsible for his death, which makes Regina’s current grudge only a little more reasonable than the one she held against Snow for so long. Regina is still looking for someone to blame, so she blames Zelena. As such, she won’t ever be able to reach a place of peace until she learns to let go of the anger in her heart and make room for the love she was starting to feel for her sister. Forgiveness—like love—requires sacrifice. It’s not easy, and it asks us to put aside what we want in order to do the right thing for someone else. But I think one of the next steps on Regina’s hero’s journey will involve her finally learning to forgive Zelena in the same way Snow, Charming, Emma, and the other heroes have forgiven Regina for what she did to them in the past.

Speaking of Emma, she also dealt with the idea of doing the hard thing for love in this episode, much like she’s been doing all season. When her visions returned, I was so happy to see her open up to Killian about them and to see him support her. (The symbolism of him helping her stand when the visions made it hard for her to do so was not lost on me.) In an episode that highlighted what had gone wrong in Rumplestiltskin and Belle’s relationship, it was lovely to see Emma and Killian represent what True Love should look like: a partnership filled with openness, honesty, teamwork, and sincere support. And Killian’s support allowed Emma to open up to him about choosing to continue being the Savior: She has chosen to continue down that path because she knows it’s the right thing to do for the people she loves. She’s willing to risk her life—the ultimate sacrifice—to keep her loved ones safe.

While there is something beautiful about Emma’s desire to make that sacrifice for her loved ones, I thought Colin O’Donoghue’s face in that scene was fascinating and heartbreaking. There was real sadness mixed with love in his expression, and it reminded me that Killian didn’t want Emma to keep being the Savior if it meant sacrificing herself. Emma is his fighter, but it’s clear that he wishes she didn’t have to fight all the time. However, just as she is willing to sacrifice her own life to keep him and the rest of her loved ones safe, he is willing to sacrifice his own desire to protect her at all costs to support her on the path she has chosen. It’s not going to be easy, but nothing worth fighting for ever is.

One more pair of characters dealt with the idea of sacrificing for love in this episode, and it was a pair I honestly didn’t expect: Aladdin and Jasmine. This was the first episode where I really believed they could enter the pantheon of Once Upon a Time True Loves for more reasons than just their place in the Disney canon. When Jasmine needed a genie to help her find their home, Aladdin sacrificed his freedom to become a genie to grant her whatever she wished. For a man who severed the ties to his originally destiny as a Savior to become tied to the fate of a genie just to help the woman he loves is no small thing. It was a smart twist that felt true to this universe (where very few characters are just one thing), and it also represented another example of someone who is willing to sacrifice and make the hard choice for someone they love.

Extra Thoughts
• I loved seeing Killian and Emma spending so much time with Belle in this episode. She needs friends, and I can’t imagine better ones who will be more protective of her than those two characters.
• Rumplestiltskin destroying his office after losing his son was a nice callback to him destroying his castle after losing Belle. It also reminded me of Kylo Ren’s temper tantrums in The Force Awakens.
• I would like to start a petition for no more traumatic births/mother-giving-up-baby scenes on this show. They’re always done so well, but just once, I’d like to see characters get to enjoy their first moments with their child.
• I’m so happy we finally got an explanation for why Rumplestiltskin hates fairies so much. I thought that was just going to be something that fell through the cracks.
• Emma and Killian looked like such a power couple in that final shot of them with her holding the sword and him standing right behind her. That’s pretty much the whole show summed up in one image.
• Who do you think the sword with the red stone belongs to?
• I’m very intrigued by Rumplestiltskin’s comment that he’s still playing the long game here. What do you think he ultimately wants?

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15 thoughts on “TV Time: Once Upon a Time 6.09

  1. Welcome back! I hope you had a lovely magical adventure and a productive catching up.

    Love is sacrifice and a choice. I love how this show explores that idea — lovely job on delving into that theme. Like you, Katie, I loved the surprise of discovering Rumple’s mother. Normally this type of reveal would make us sympathetic; however, by keeping it until now it simply underscores his selfishness and cowardice. He knows what it’s like to feel abandoned. He knows what it’s like to have someone choose power over love . . . and yet he does that to those he professes to love. Rumple simply repeats this pattern in the name of moving out of it . . . unlike Emma — who also felt abandoned — Emma, though, has built a family and lowered her walls and found love.

    Oh and how I looooove strong Belle. I love the way she stands up to Rumple. I have said repeatedly that Belle’s heroism is the hard kind. The day-in-day-out kind. She has to live with the long-term consequences of her heroic actions — we’ve seen her do this time and time again. I really hope she doesn’t have to live with these consequences for very long.

    Great comments on forgiveness. Like love, forgiveness is a choice. Hopefully it’s a choice Regina makes soon because it just hurt seeing her deny this to her sister. I could understand her initial blaming of Zelena which came out of her grief . . . however, I hoped she’d move past that rather than cling to blame. However, this consistent with her character . . . old habits are hard to break . . . you have to make a conscious effort. You don’t always feel forgiveness unless you first choose it.

    Random thoughts

    — Blue’s costume . . . sheesh. I’m not sure I’m ever going to understand that.

    — Yes, Killian is the perfect distraction . . . the one person who actually could completely distract Gold. (I know I would be distracted . . . albeit for different reasons.)

    — Of course Henry would be there to see the genie come out of the lamp.

    — While I ADORE supportive Killian — whether he’s supporting Emma, Belle, or whoever — can we have some mischievous Killian scenes again? Please?

    — Snow’s students are doing better!

    — Do we really need to worry about the EQ? I assume Granny will take care of her once she realizes that the EQ dosed the tea.

  2. Welcome back Katie!

    “Love does not demand perfection, but it does demand effort.” I loved that line, and its so true. Its frustrating, because if Rumple put half as much effort into loving Belle that he puts into gaining power and trying to control everything he could be an amazing husband and father. But sadly Rumple has always put all of his effort into the wrong place.

    It was great watching Emma and Killian work as a team and support Belle throughout the episode. They both looked so wrecked when Belle decided she had to let Gideon go to protect him from Rumple. And you cant convince me under happier circumstances that Killian wouldn’t have a been the Godfather. He has been there for Belle every step of the way, even staying with her and comforting her afterward. I really love their friendship.

    I LOVED the black fairy. I really thought that would be a character we never saw, so it was a fun treat. I didnt recognize the actress but she did an amazing job with the scene she got. She had a madness about her that reminded me a bit of Rumple. I would have loved to see a whole episode about her. And her outfit was awesome compared to the good fairies. I wouldnt be surprised if she took one look at those good fairy outfits, said “hell no” and went off to be evil for the fashion alone.

    I really love the emphasis they put on names in this episode. Its always been such a huge thing in the story of Rumpelstiltskin and I enjoy when they work that into the story. Belle denying Rumple that bit of power and control by not telling him his son’s name was perfect. Rumple’s mom cared about him so little she didnt bother naming him, and Belle loved her son so much she kept their son’s name a secret. And yes, Gideon was the perfect name for him.

    Randomness:

    -I loved the twist of Aladdin becoming the genie. I really enjoy when this show throws something clever at us. Am I to assume Jasmine and Aladdin will be with us the entire season? It seems like things are far from being resolved when it comes to their story (although on this show sometimes that doesnt matter)

    -If there is one thing I cant stand on TV its all the screaming during birth scenes. I was SO glad they spared us this time.

    -I loved that visual of the sing set in the graveyard. Pretty dark and twisted, but it was visually striking. And the empty swingset during the titlecard adds a new level of pain after the episode is over.

    -Granny needs to keep a better eye on her tea. Although she might be able to start a lucrative business. Forget pregnancy pizza, Granny’s pregnancy tea is where its at (also comes in onion rings). No more giving up beer for 9 months, score!

    -I enjoy Rumple and the Evil Queen sparring with each other WAY more than when they are awkwardly making out.

    I cant believe next week is the winter finale. Has it been 9 episodes already?

    • YES! To basically everything here. Rumple is like the student who spends more time and effort on hos plagiarism than writing the paper. Belle keeping Gideon’s name from Rumple (as well as the name itself) was perfect.

      Jaime Murray is the Black Fairy, and I agree, she totally rocked this. She was in Syfy’s Defiance where she played a character that could rival Rumple in manipulation. I am also totally on board with the she-went-evil-for-better-wardrobe theory.

      I am also on board for more Aladdin and Jasmine as well as sparring EQ/Rumple. Maybe we get Agrabah in the second half of the season?

  3. I agree with everyone who’s already said it: ALL HAIL STRONG BELLE. After this season, I’m a little ashamed to admit that Belle has been the weak link for me throughout most of Once. I always wanted better storylines for Belle that showcased her standing up for herself or being more than Rumple’s moral compass. Finally, after 6 seasons, Belle has become an episode highlight week after week! I sobbed when she gave up her baby (remember when we thought a Rumbelle baby might be a happy occasion…simpler times), I cheered every time she told Rumple off, and I deeply appreciated some rare but awesome Emma/Belle scenes! I hope this isn’t the last we’ll see of Belle for a while because the writers finally know what to do with her!

    As much as I love Regina, I thought it was extremely hypocritical of her to declare that she can never forgive Zelena when she herself has been offered forgiveness for MANY more wrongs. I’m sure you’re right that this is the next step in Regina’s character arc (and as an avid OQ fan, I appreciate the reminder that Regina is still suffering). I’m hoping that the upcoming Sean Maguire arc will give Regina closure and help her find a way to forgive Zelena. Regina is right that a hero saves people even when it is difficult, but she also needs to learn to forgive — not because that’s what heroes do but because it’s what SHE needs to do for HERSELF. Regina can’t continue to blame other people for her tragedies; she can’t continue to hold grudges and expect to be happy. She has people who support her and love her but she needs to offer that chance to Zelena for both of their sakes.

    I’m super ecstatic about the Aladdin/Jasmine twist. It’s the perfect Once twist to have Aladdin become the genie and I only hope we’ll actually get to see more of the fall out from that decision. After the epicness of “Street Rats”, Aladdin and Jasmine have felt very much like an after thought. Have we even mentioned Jafar since then?? Are they ramping that up for the second half of the season?? But anyways, the two major character flaws that Aladdin has to overcome in the movie are self-doubt and selfishness. I thought “Street Rats” did an excellent job of establishing that Once’s version of Aladdin struggles with the same demons so I’ve been enjoying watching Aladdin slowly accept that he can be a hero still, even if it’s a D-plot. Having Aladdin sacrifice himself to become the genie is a great step forward on both counts — it shows him finding the heroic decision within himself again and it’s also just about the most selfless act he can make.

    • Great points here! I love hearing that people are enjoying the Aladdin/Jasmine storyline as much as I am. I am definitely ok with the slow development with them if they are going to be around for the full season. I like what you said about the show touching on the same themes for Aladdin as the movie, with a twist. Those are always my favorite Once stories.

      I also hope that Robin Hood’s return will be able to provide some closure for him and Regina. It was harsh how they left it, I wonder if somehow the Evil Queen/Regina makes wishes and they find some way to reverse them in the end. Even better, I think it would be awesome if the Evil Queen makes two wishes (getting rid of Emma and bringing back Robin) and Regina makes the selfless choice to use the third wish to undo the first two by the EQ (in my head since they are the same person, they get a combined 3 wishes). That would be my dream scenario, which pretty much never come to pass, but the show is usually decent at giving me something else interesting I never would have thought of.

    • Great points here! Big +1 from me on your Regina/Zelena comments. I actually thought, with the split Regina storyline going on 10 episodes, we’d get more character insight and development for her than we have. Instead, Regina is in the exact same spot with Zelena as she was in the season premiere – angry and full of blame. Hopefully Sean’s arc will help, as you said.

  4. Emilie really knocked it out of the park in this episode. I was so proud of Belle for being so strong, but my heart absolutely broke for her when she made the decision to give up Gideon. As you pointed out, this follows a pattern we have seen on the show before, mothers giving up their children in order to give them their best chance. While it is always difficult to watch, it’s a beautiful example of true love between a parent and child. I also enjoyed all of the dream world scenes with Belle and her son. Their relationship is so genuine and pure, and Emilie and Giles handle those scenes so beautifully. There was a lot to love about this episode. I really enjoyed it. I have to admit that I am relieved that Rumple and the EQ are back to antagonizing each other, because I don’t think I could have taken much more of their “romance.”

  5. Welcome back, Katie! Thanks for the review. I love that so much happened in this episode to drive the main plots and relationships forward…I almost wonder if they should have spread some of these developments back into episode 8 to allow the plots a bit more breathing room before the winter finale, but we’ll see how it plays out.

    I agree with everyone above that Robert and Emilie were both terrific this week, and Belle’s strength throughout the season has been a highlight. I also loved all the Captain Swan scenes, of course.

    Maybe it’s because Robert was so good, but I am kind of back to sympathizing (just a little bit!) with Rumple after the reveal about his mother. I am not a “Rumbelle” shipper, but I can see the show putting them back together at some point. I always have fun contrasting the redemption journeys of the former villain main characters – Regina, Hook, Rumple and Zelena – and the idea that Rumple believes he is unlovable really drives home why he continues to fail where Hook and Regina succeed.

    If you contrast their key childhood relationships you have –
    Regina – Both parents loved her in their ways. Yes, her mother could be cruel and manipulative, but her Dad was mostly a good guy, if weak when it mattered.
    Hook – Mom is a mystery, Dad was horrible for abandoning him. However, he had Liam, who loved him and took care of him.
    Rumple – Both parents abandoned him for selfish reasons, nobody loved him.
    Zelena – Abandoned by both parents, even though Cora was in a pretty awful situation.

    With the contrasts between Hook/Regina and Rumple/Zelena, it actually makes sense that, as adults, the former two could believe themselves worthy of love from Emma, Henry, Robin etc, and that they could use that as inspiration to be better. On the other hand, even Rumple’s first wife eventually grew to hate him and left him (for Hook!) All that combined history of abandonment at least puts Rumple’s actions in better context, even if he has a long way to go towards redemption.

  6. I have two questions… how again will the Shears of Destiny help him get his son? Also, how is it that the EQ was able to kick Zelena’s butt when we all know that Zelena is wicked powerful and way more so than Regina/EQ. Regina even admitted back in a previous season that Zelena was more powerful than her. How was Zelena defeated so quickly? It seems very unrealistic and not very consistent with their storytelling.

    • Oooo I love questions. As for Zelena, she wasnt really trying to fight back with the EQ, so it was pretty easy for the EQ to overpower her. Perhaps Zelena didnt think her sister was actually going to harm her. And Zelena said afterwards that one blow pretty much had her down for the count so she couldnt fight back.

      The Shears of Destiny are a little bit more abstract. I believe the logic there is that his son is fated to hate him, and using the shears would give him a “fresh start”. The oracle had said that you can change the journey, but not the destination. The only way to change the destination would be to sever the ties to that destiny with the shears. On a personal level, I am not a huge fan of the whole ‘your destiny is set in stone’ thing, but this is what the show has told us so far. I think its also important to remember that what we have been told about destiny and fate up to this point may not necessarily be true, but its what Rumple (and Emma for that matter) currently believe, so that is was is motivating their actions.

  7. For a Rumbelle centric episode, this was actually good. It helped that was actually more about Belle and her relationship with her son. I love their relationship and I hope they get reunited and live happily ever after, because they both deserve that but I don’t think it will happen.

    I continue to be so proud of Belle for standing her ground. Rumple has been an abusive asshole this season and Belle continues to defy him and protect her she son. There are good relationships out there and there relationships like Rumbelle, where the victim doesn’t feel she has the strength to stand up to her abuser and fight back. It’s a powerful statement for anyone watching that they can fight back and save themselves and the ot ones they love.

    To have that contrasted with the live with Captain Swan and even Belle and her son, was beautiful. Good relationships are true partnerships and they’re also selfless.

    I also liked seeing Regina save and confront Zelena. Regina thinks she split and took out the bad parts of her but she’s still holding grudges–the very thing that turned her into the Evil Queen to begin with.

    I hope we see The Black Fairy’s backstory one day.

  8. I have been enjoying Belle’s character development this season. She is sticking to her position against Rumple, showing no signs of giving in like she has done in the past. This time, she has her child to think about and will do whatever it takes to make sure he has a good life. Rumple threatens that life with his darkness. Belle giving up her child to be raised by the Blue Fairy was a heartbreaking but admirable sacrifice. I hope she gets him back at a time when it is safe for her to raise him. After the events of this episode, there is truly no going back for Rumple and Belle romantically. Even Rumple admits that. And I’m happy that is the case because it seems to have freed up both characters to develop in interesting ways.

    Emma and Killian are great when they are working together with no secrets between them. More of this in the future please.

    Speaking of the future, I’ve been having this feeling that Season 6 will be OUAT’s last and I think it should be. It’s time to bring the characters’ stories to their conclusions instead of dragging them on for another season and trying to come up with another new threat for them to deal with on the heels of the last one. There has been enough of the latter. Every fairy tale has an ending. Once Upon A Time deserves its own sooner rather than later.

    BTW why hasn’t there been a review of the eighth episode?

    • Hi Justin! Sorry for the lack of a review for the previous episode. I was out of town and by the time I caught up with watching it, it was already time to write about this episode!

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