With a little less than thirteen weeks remaining before LOST returns, it's not too early for the gears of the spoiler community to start cranking. With so much time for loose lips to flap, one may wonder how much of what remains of LOST season three won't be spoiled when LOST returns in February. Beware! Don't follow the jump if you don't want to be spoiled.
Not all titles featured on BuddyTV are available through Amazon Prime.
So Far Three episodes have been spoiled, with varying levels of spoiling, and here they are:
LOST Episode 3x07: Not in Portland
Obviously, the follow-up to "I Do's" cliff hanger, this episode will reveal whether or not Jack, Kate and Sawyer make it off the island! The Episode is Juliet centric, telling her story from back in the really-real world. The episode also Guest stars William Mapother as Ethan. The rumored plot goes something like this: While Sawyer and Kate run through the jungle, Juliet convinces Jack that his plan will not work; Kate and Sawyer will surely be caught before they find a way off the island and the others vying for Ben's death will quickly gain control. If it is escape he wants, he will need to go with her. Kate and Sawyer are rescued by Danielle's daughter, Alex. Jack thinks he is being taken to Kate and Sawyer who are waiting on a boat, in the end of the episode we learn that Ethan was Juliet's husband and her plot to kill Ben was a rouse all along as she shoots... well, I'm not going there, but suffice to say she has revenge on her mind.
LOST Episode 3x08: Untitled
Currently it's being billed as a Desmond episode, we've got info this is in fact a Jack episode. Real time island stuff includes the tailie children making an appearance in a sub-plot involving Locke and Sayid. They come very close to other's village. Jack's flashback reveals his "dark" time spent in Thailand and a mysterious encounter with a prostitute (!)
LOST Episode 3x09: Untitled
Desmond centric. Said to be the most surreal of all flash-backs. The description was that you have normal flashback stories being told as they always have, but they suddenly fracture into David Lynch-ish little episodes of symbolism.