Ray Donovan Episode 6 Watch Online Free ay with sci-fi and fantasy for the foreseeable year. Howard Overman's Atlantis is set to cut through the quiet desperation of autumn to become the BBC's big new Monday morning playground game in schools. It already has a Twitter account that's more interesting than 57% of the photons guffed into our eyes on a daily basis, features an attractive/talented cast (including talented Mark Addy), and is reportedly one of BBC Wales' most expensive endeavours, budgeted at well in excess of eighteen pounds and seventy-six pence. You can bet the Radio Times staff are already salivating words to hyperbolise it.
Ray Donovan Episode 6 Watch Online Free With it's myths n' torsos mix it's tailor-made to fill that Merlin-shaped 45 minute gap that exists on a Saturday night, between a re-run of a Richard Hammond desperately mugging his way through a 10th Doctor impression on Total Wipeout! and a freshly defrosted Bruce Forsyth jittering around a dance floor like patio furniture in a strong breeze on Strictly Come Dancing.
Such a position in the schedules means it'll be classic 'beans on toast' telly. When Atlantis premieres, sit your offspring in front of it with a plate of 'thousands on a raft' (don't be horrible; give them white bread) and an optional processed cheddar-esque cheese slice. When they're in their thirties and the only thing to watch is Homes Under the Hammer - because the government-fitted cerebral anti-porn filter occupying the space where their hippocampus used to be blanks out anything more erotic than a vague smile - that memory of hot beans and pseudo-Greek adventure will keep their souls warm. It will. Don't deny it. It will.
Ray Donovan Episode 6 Watch Online Free Speaking of brains, we growed-ups have a second series of BBC Three's In the Flesh to look forward to in 2014. It's less beans on toast and more brains on toast. No, actually, more like a fry-up, with the brains providing that vital breakwater between the egg and the beans (zombie Alan Partridge nods proudly). In case you missed it earlier this year, In the Flesh is essentially The Returned with Northern accents and a different Instagram filter. It's a gritty bastard, and its small-batch first run earlier this year was a thing of beauty, in the same way one of Gunther Von Hagens' plastinated horse corpses is considered 'beautiful'. Having used up the gay allegory in series 1 it'll be interesting to see where creator Dominic Mitchell takes the show next.
For kiddywinks, in the autumn CBBC will be showing series 2 of it's supernatural drama WolfBlood, which sees two kick-ass young teens dealing with the trials of being teenager and the tribulations of turning into a wolf. Like CITV's Woof!? No, not like Woof!. Well, a bit like Woof!, but with the angst dialled up. That series 1 is currently being repeated on BBCThree (along with Snog, Marry, Rock, Paper, Scissors and that same episode of American Dad that always seems to be on when I switch over), shows it's too good just for kids, so get your mini-me's to Sky+ it for you. Or, if you don't have kids, train a parakeet to do it. Whichever you think easier. Though bear in mind, gluing millet to the buttons on your remote is a real faff.