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Summer 2015's Sexiest Stars: TV's Hottest Men It‘s not just global warming making the heat index rise this summer. TV is packed with some smo...

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NBC's new series Aquarius starts off slow but picks up speed in its 2-hour premiere, "Everybody's Been Burned" and "The Hunter Gets Captured by the Game."

The series begins by showing us poor, little Emma. She's a young girl, misunderstood and ignored by her parents, so of course she runs off to a party. There she meets up with the enigmatic Charlie. A few days later, Emma's distraught mother calls an old friend for help and that's when we meet David Duchovny's Sam Hodiak. He's a guy who balances the line between uptight and ultra-cool, but is mostly cool. He and Emma's mom, Grace, were an item back in the day so he's more than happy to start the search for Emma. 
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Our third installment of FOX's Wayward Pines picks up immediately following the murderous end of Ethan's one true ally, Beverly, at the hands of Sheriff Pope. As Ethan watched from behind a second story window, Sheriff Pope stood on a platform and slit a tethered Beverly's throat while the gathered residents of Wayward Pines watched, chanting the rules of the deranged community. Is Beverly really dead, or was this a giant hoax, a trick being played on Ethan by the puppet master behind Wayward Pines, or played on us by Mr. Shyamalan? That and many other questions remain unanswered as yet. "Our Town, Our Law" introduces yet another shocking death, though this one is convincingly carried out leaving no room for doubt as to its finality. 

Speaking of the death in "Our Town, Our Rules," what the bejeezus happened to the corpse at the end of this episode? That's one of the big mysteries, but we're getting ahead of ourselves, folks. Suffice it to say that whatever happened was some really weird stuff. That mystery will surely take almost the entire season to unravel. For now, we've lots to talk about in this episode of Wayward Pines. Let's get to it. 
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"The Woman in the Whirlpool" is a heavy-hearted, though well written and expertly delivered portrayal of two people deeply in love, but struggling with the consequences of addiction. Booth is despondent and as long-faced as Baryard Dawg in the Foghorn Leghorn cartoons while Brennan is subdued, but holding steady. The theme of the carnage of addiction reigns throughout as the team investigates the death of a woman obsessed with cookie jars to the exclusion of her friends and family. 

The team cannot help but see the parallel between the ravages of the victim's obsession and the destruction of Booth's addiction. Booth sees this as well and, in the very end, opens his ears and heart to begin to understand and accept the consequences of his actions. It's going to be a long haul, people. However, to quote Sweets' love story about Brennan and Booth, "It is their friendship that is the foundation of their relationship, not the fickle nature of love." This quote, recited by Aubrey at the end of "The Woman in the Whirlpool," provides Bones fans hope.
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Another Bachelor couple bites the dust. Chris Soules and Whitney Bischoff have parted ways just two months after The Bachelor season 19 finale, where they got engaged. Mike Fleiss, the creator of The Bachelor, first confirmed the news via Twitter.

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NBC is about to step into uncharted territory for a broadcast network. After new drama Aquarius premieres on TV, all 13 episodes of season 1 will be available to watch for four weeks, while new episodes will continue airing on a weekly basis.

This experiment the network is about to embark on is with a show that delves into the past -- to 1967 in Los Angeles, to be exact. You most likely know about the infamous 1969 Tate-LaBianca murders, and Aquarius will focus on the man behind those murders -- Charles Manson, played by Gethin Anthony, who you'll remember as Renly Baratheon from Game of Thrones -- starting two years beforehand. Will we see the beginnings of a deranged man and how he got to that point?
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Folks, there's no way to get around it. "The Woman in the Whirlpool" is a sobering episode, if you'll pardon the pun. We're dealing the aftermath of Booth lying about his resumed gambling activity and Brennan asking him to leave The Mighty Hut, 2.0, right? There's no way we could have a comedic piece after an upset like that. So, what do we do? We hunker down and look for the good in what is before us because there is good in this episode, and it's more than the quality of the portrayals, Hodgins' latest toy, or a solid case built around some interesting remains. There are some nuggets to hang onto and look for as you sit down (without your dinner, unless you want to be wearing it) to watch Bones' 20th episode of season 10.

In accordance with tradition, I have several teases for you that are cryptic enough to preserve the element of surprise, yet (hopefully) intriguing enough to get you excited about your first viewing of "The Woman in the Whirlpool." You'll have to let me know if I accomplish this goal by writing in the comment box below. Let's get this bone on the road.
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