That said, it’s best to be forewarned that while the post-Mulder episodes of the series aren’t spectacular pieces of television, I find season eight incredibly underrated (and miles better than season seven, where David Duchovny seems as bored as all of us were at that point), and I actually like not only John Doggett, but Monica Reyes, too. Since every episode is available on Netflix, Hulu, and Amazon, you, too, can revisit the series and decide for yourself.
The rebooted X-Files premieres as a six-part mini-series starting January 24 on Fox. “Fight Club” (Season 7, Episode 20)Season 7 is the series’ most self-referential season.
However, this two-part episode’s supposed wrap-up to the disappearance of Mulder’s sister forgoes aliens and government conspiracies to say that she became Rainbow Brite or whatever.
It’s an incredibly disappointing conclusion to a seven-year story that was once engrossing. “The Jersey Devil” (Season 1, Episode 5)Mulder and Scully come across the monster that inspired the Jersey Devil myth.
Kersh helping Mulder in the end makes even less sense, despite the fact that he was maybe on Mulder’s side for a brief moment at the beginning of the season.
The series ends with the FBI on the hunt for Mulder and Scully while they lie in a motel bed, reminiscing about their past. “Fresh Bones” (Season 2, Episode 15)Haitian refugees and voodoo zombies? The X-Files had a tendency to mine foreign cultures a little too much, and in ways that feel othering. “Hell Money” (Season 3, Episode 19)Speaking of inappropriately mining foreign cultures, here we have an episode of the Chinese mafia gambling with human body parts.
Season four is a really fantastic season of television; it’s a wonder how a clunker like this got through. “Teso Dos Bichos” (Season 3, Episode 18)Everything about this episode starring feral cats is poorly made. This episode feels stitched together from a bunch of far superior X-Files episodes, and when it concludes with the innocent man’s death, it’s kind of mean and unsatisfying rather than heartbreaking as it was probably intended to be.
You can upload your own pictures and videos and even make your own blog.
Using the video chat, you can write to or talk with other users, with or without webcam in our cam chat.
Unfortunately, their second episode is a goddamn mess.
Mulder and Scully go into a virtual-reality world, and it’s just as late-’90s/early-’00s as it sounds. Actually, that’d probably just be a regular episode of Freakylinks. “Jump the Shark” (Season 9, Episode 15)I’ve softened on this episode over the years.