American Horror Story: Coven episode 12 “Go To Hell” lives up to its title, and you cannot imagine who will not return this season! Read our full recap below!

American Horror Story: Coven‘s second-to-last chapter set a high bar for next week’s finale. Hell welcomes a few new members this evening, while firing the gun for a cut-throat race for the next Supreme.

The Seven Wonders: The witches of the Coven are getting stronger. There is no denying that Madison’s ability to perform transmutation, Queenie’s resurrection skills, and each girl’s power to use telekinesis leaves no clear sign as to who will rise as the next Supreme. The one to take the challenge and perform the Seven Wonders will either prove herself to the Coven, or die trying. The Seven Wonders are as follows: Telekinesis, Concilium, Transmutation, Divination, Vitalum Vitalis, Descensum, and Pyrokinesis.

“Seven acts of magic so advanced, each pushes the boundaries of craft into art.” A quote from the introductory video to the Seven Wonders casts beauty onto a task built up to be nothing more than an attempt to overthrow a vindictive leader.

Decensum: Papa Legba, a deity worthy of respect in Queenie’s eyes, resides in the afterlife. Performing the task of decensum, a descent into the nether world, Queenie catches a glimpse of her personal hell: Chubbie’s Chicken where her future and power were non-existent. Papa Legba, impressed with her abilities to visit so soon, offers to chat about Marie once she makes it out alive. In a less than dramatic 180-degree turn, Queenie returns to her room, chatting with Papa Legba over hot cocoa. Marie’s body, which is scattered about the city thanks to her “buttermilk biscuit” enemy, is no longer able to fulfill her debt. Thus, the immortality bond between Delphine and Marie turns moot and Delphine’s life is up for grabs.

Pearls of Wisdom: The tour of Madame LaLaurie’s torture chamber at the opening of the season earns a rewrite at the close. Clad in a dress suit, pearls, and sporting a fashionable new hairdo, Delphine debunks the myths of the household to tourist groups after hearing the atrocious story. She reduces the attic that once held horrors to a storage room where a misunderstood visionary gained the reputation of a savage. Besides, who would waste time above the house when fabulous parties are occurring downstairs? Delphine admits to killing 62 slaves (she kept a ledger), not 150, but adds a tour guide with a misconception to the list.

Disappointed tourists exit, leaving Queenie a minute alone to offer Delphine one last chance to change, to repent. But Delphine sees that public humiliation, shedding a tear, and apologizing are what make the world weak. “The magic box” shows her the troubles of Anthony Weiner, for example. There is no remorse, only hypocrites looking for acceptance back into society. Her valid commentary on this does little to convince Queenie. She stabs Delphine in the heart with her own weapon, leaving her to die where her fascination began.


The Long Goodbye: Cordelia’s drastic measure to regain the “the sight” appears to be for nothing when she can neither read Madison nor discover Misty’s whereabouts. It is through a conversation with her mother that she discovers her gift never left her. Fiona, fresh off of having her portrait painted, realizes it is time to say goodbye. As Fiona wraps a family heirloom around Cordelia’s neck, a vision of horror flashes before her. Each lady of the Coven, including herself, lies dead throughout the house.

Cordelia takes this knowledge to the person it will hurt the most, the Axeman. The man whose music casts away any ill fortune learns the woman he fell in love with plans to leave him in two days’ time. Fiona confesses that once the deed is complete, she will have 30 good years to live abroad, inviting herself into the homes of kings, until another Supreme begins to rise. A delightful distraction, a fond memory; that is all the Axeman offers to her anymore.

Vitalum Vitalis: Cordelia’s mission to find Misty becomes more urgent with the impending Coven massacre. Queenie breaks open the tomb and revives Misty with just enough grace and ease to place her at the top of the Supreme running. Madison finally gets her ass handed to her at the physical outburst brought on by Misty’s return. When push comes to shove, however, the ladies of the Coven band together, including Zoe, who recognizes the strength of her powers in Orlando (including the ability to wear a pea-coat in ORLANDO). An intruder cloaked in blood wielding an ax makes a move at them, but is tossed back. “You picked the wrong house.” Indeed.

The Axeman enters the house fresh from a kill, ready to take out all the women responsible for his unhappiness. His first victim is Fiona Goode. Cordelia’s vision at the touch of the blood shows Fiona admitting her plan to leave New Orleans and the Axeman’s blade stabbing her back numerous times before feeding her to the alligators in the swamp. There is no bringing someone back from that mess. Stabbing the Axeman to death, the ladies ensure he does not escape the fate that was brought upon him years ago under the same roof.

American Horror Story: Coven

Personal Hell: LaLaurie’s hell traps her in the cages of her attic at the mercy of the slaves she once tortured. Feet away from her daughter, LaLaurie cannot protect her from the horrors that Marie Laveau has in store. Papa Legba meshes their hells: another eternity together. Marie tortures Delphine’s daughters against her will, forcing them to drink blood and assaulting them with fire pokers. Though Marie lived her life protecting hoards of people, her sins are not atoned for in this lifetime.

Supreme Rising: The portrait of Fiona rises to the wall and nice words pass through the room. Insincere, but nice nonetheless. Fiona was a force to be reckoned with and an awful Supreme to live under. But Fiona is the past, and the question now turns to the ladies: Who is the future?

Watch the season finale of American Horror Story: Coven Wednesday, January 29 at 10 p.m. ET on FX

Who will exit ‘American Horror Story: Coven’ with the Supreme title?

Official pictures from the Gilmore Girls revival hint that Stars Hollow’s pride and joy went on to become a teacher. Tanc Sade’s Instagram suggests otherwise.

Rory Gilmore — high school English teacher or staff writer on The Stars Hollow Gazette? When the first official photos of the Gilmore Girls revival were released by TV Line, Rory Gilmore was shown standing at the front of a classroom with some chalkboard notes that seemed to indicate she was teaching high school English. And she wasn’t just any high school teacher, but a Chilton high school teacher.

Source: TV Line

However, while promoting an upcoming charity fundraiser, Tanc Sade, everyone’s favorite Life and Death Brigade member, Finn, gave away that Rory Gilmore is an above the fold writer of the Stars Hollow Gazette. Sure it’s a long cry from covering the parking lot pavement of Chilton, but it does not strike us as the type of hard-hitting journalism that would satisfy a girl who hit the road to cover the Obama campaign at the close of the series. This issue, dated July 19, 2016, will appear sometime in the “Summer” installment of the four-part series.

Whose to say that Rory Gilmore can’t juggle two careers at once? She was, after all, the Editor in Chief of The Yale Daily News and a star student who graduated on time after taking a semester off to have a breakdown. Maybe her staff writing position is just a hobby.

This is not the first inside look into the Gilmore Girls reunion that Sade has provided. One quick browse through his Instagram and you will be treated to tons of behind the scenes goodies! Here are some of our favorites.

A Gilmore and her LDB boys


They’ve come a long way from moving Rory out

Gilmore Girls: A Year in the Life arrives on Netflix soon.

Twitter announces slew of changes to give you more room to tweet, get noticed

You'll also be allowed to retweet yourself. Umm...

11:15 am EDT, May 24, 2016

Twitter has confirmed that they’ll be making a few changes to let you fit more in a single tweet. Changes to retweeting and chatting with a user are also in the pipeline.

Earlier this month we told you Twitter would stop counting photos and links as part of the 140 character limit, but it looks like the social network is taking things a step further. Not only will URLs and photos no longer be a part of the character count, but they will also stop counting usernames.

Here’s Twitter’s full breakdown of the upcoming changes:

– Replies: When replying to a Tweet, @names will no longer count toward the 140-character count. This will make having conversations on Twitter easier and more straightforward, no more penny-pinching your words to ensure they reach the whole group.

– Media attachments: When you add attachments like photos, GIFs, videos, polls, or Quote Tweets, that media will no longer count as characters within your Tweet. More room for words!

– Retweet and Quote Tweet yourself: We’ll be enabling the Retweet button on your own Tweets, so you can easily Retweet or Quote Tweet yourself when you want to share a new reflection or feel like a really good one went unnoticed.

– Goodbye, .@: These changes will help simplify the rules around Tweets that start with a username. New Tweets that begin with a username will reach all your followers. (That means you’ll no longer have to use the ”.@” convention, which people currently use to broadcast Tweets broadly.) If you want a reply to be seen by all your followers, you will be able to Retweet it to signal that you intend for it to be viewed more broadly.

One or two of these additions may be controversial. For example, giving people the option to retweet themselves if “a really good one went unnoticed” sounds like a cheap solution to fix the issue of tweets not getting noticed. Why should it be upon the user to do something to get the tweet noticed? It’ll look obnoxious if we’re retweeting ourselves — it’s the equivalent of asking aloud, “Hey, did anyone just hear my excellent thought?” even when everyone heard it but purposely ignored it.

Twitter isn’t ready to launch these changes today because they want to give developers time to prepare. This way, third party apps like Tweetbot (It’s great — there are no ads in it!) will be ready to support Twitter’s new rules right at the start of the official launch. Expect to see these features in a few months.

Sadly, we’re still waiting for Twitter to launch an “edit” button. It sucks to be unable to fx a mistake.

James Corden invited the now world famous Chewbacca Mom onto The Late Late Show for some sh**s and giggles.

Ah, Chewbacca Mom. A literal ray of sunshine whose viral video is sure to put a smile on your face. Proof that even the simplest materialistic things can bring us joy if we have the right outlook on life.

A small, simple video… and now a national sensation to the point you can’t escape that Chewie mask anywhere. Talk about oversaturation!

For those not yet burdened by the cynicism of age and the Internet, her overnight fame means that there are plenty of new ways to laugh with Chewbacca Mom — the best of which were provided by James Corden Monday night on the Late Late Show.

Corden, in a video reminiscent of his Carpool Karaokes, invited Chewbacca Mom (real name Candace Payne) and her daughter to drive around with him, with humorous results:

Chewbacca Mom does a flawless impersonation of herself as she participates in the spoof, and then suddenly, J.J. Abrams appears to add his support of the mask’s authenticity.

It ends with them all wearing masks and laughing hysterically. (Are there… fumes in these masks?)

Anyway, if you want even more Chewbacca Mom, check out another video of her on Corden’s show:

Did you find it as hilarious as James Corden does?

Kohl’s, which is selling Chewbacca masks like hot cakes since this went viral, has a lot to thank Chewbacca Mom for. And they’ve been showing their appreciation with extra Star Wars-related merch for her and her family. Now we’re just waiting for the inevitable reality series.