From Valerie Anne of Autostraddle:
Link: Here’s everything you need to know about “Wynonna Earp” Season Three
All this to say, one of the many reasons I know Wynonna Earp is special is because despite having a longer-than-some hiatus due to it being a 12-episode season in the summer with no breaks, the show is somehow always on the tips of everyone’s tongues. Continue reading.
From Kayti Burt of Den of the Geek:
Link: Wynonna Earp Season 3: What kind of villain will Bulshar be?
Heading into Wynonna Earp Season 3, which premieres on July 20th, there’s still so little we actually know about Bulshar Clootie, the season’s apparent Big Bad whose rising Wynonna and friends spent all of Season 2 trying to prevent. (Spoiler alert: They were unsuccessful.) Continue reading.
From Bridget Liszewski of The TV Junkies:
Link: Wynonna Earp: Emily Andras talks “Blood Red and Going Down”
“t was really important to Melanie, and the rest of us, that Wynonna come back swinging. We see she’s back in fine form, back to whiskey-soaked and reckless and back to hair porn, for me. It’s pretty fun and I don’t hate it, even though I’ve seen it 2,000 times.” Continue reading.
From Bridget Liszewski of The TV Junkies:
Wynonna Earp’s Melanie Scrofano tackles a new challenge by directing her first scene
Where does one go after sending demons back to Hell while nine months pregnant? After filming all of Season 2 of Wynonna Earp and completing production just days before she went into labour herself, some may think that Melanie Scrofano would welcome the chance to take it easy and get a bit of a breather in Season 3. Continue reading.
From Kat Jetson of The Hollywood Reporter:
Link: Wynonna Earp showrunner: “This is the season of answers”
“Demons are constantly trying to disguise themselves as humans and blend in, and they’re insidious in that way, so I love that these vampires truly do not care. They’re going to walk around Purgatory in the summer in their Gucci high heels, sunglasses and sequins. They have no reason to hide because they can just glamour you.” Continue reading.
From Norman Wilner of Now Toronto:
Link: Two Canadian shows expand queer representation in sci-fi
When Wynonna Earp and Killjoys return for their new seasons Friday night, they’re not just bringing goofy genre television back to Space. The two shows – created by Emily Andras and Michelle Lovretta, respectively – are not-so-quietly expanding the horizons of queer representation in fantasy.
And they’re doing it without killing anybody. Continue reading.
From Nicole Drum of Comic Book:
Link: Wynonna Earp showrunner teases Christmas episode
“[This year’s Christmas episode] is definitely one of my favorite episodes we’ve ever done. Even if it’s due to air sometime in August! As expected, an Earp Christmas is anything but traditional — the only thing you can count on is heavily rummed-up eggnog, and an anything-but-festive demon. Still, what better time than the holidays to speak the truth and ask for what you really want, whether it’s a chance to play Santa or a passionate kiss under the mistletoe?” Continue reading.
From Andrew Husband of Metro:
Link: Melanie Scrofano talks Earper fandom and Wynonna Earp Season 3
“It’s about a woman facing her demons. She can either crumble, or she can wake up every day and decide to fight. And how human is that? At the base of all monster stories, there are real human people having to deal with real life issues, like finding out who they are and their place in the world.” Continue reading.
From Kaitlyn Thomas of TV Guide:
Link: Wynonna Earp: How an Unconventional Heroine made the show must-see TV
“What makes the Syfy series truly stand out in a crowded television landscape is the accessibility of the female-led show and its rather unconventional heroine.” Continue reading.
From Kelly Lawler of USA Today:
Link: Why you should add Syfy’s ‘Wynonna Earp’ and ‘Killjoys’ to your watch list
Both are genre stories, obviously, but each has a female lead, quirky sidekicks and a knack for mixing action, humor, pathos and romance. They’re also lighthearted and character-driven enough that if you don’t feel like wading into their mythologies, you can simply enjoy the relationships and the humor. To be honest, I’m still confused by the magic green goo that’s the most important plot point on “Killjoys,” but I love it just the same. Continue reading.
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