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Marvel’s Helstrom: Episodes Synopsis Details And Much More

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Hulu has finally teamed up with Marvel Studio to get their fans a brand new show called Helstrom the show will be darker than anything we have seen before, fans are going gaga over this news and we are certainly too excited.

So, without wasting time let us get into the details of Helstrom season 1.

Source Den Of Geek

RELEASE DATE FOR HELSTROM SEASON 1

Okay for all the fans wondering when the show will premiere, we have good news as Helstrom is all set to get an October 16, 2020, premiere on Hulu, season one will consist of 10 episodes so get ready for an October binge.

Well, we are expecting Hulu and Marvel to be expanding more in the future but for now, this is a good opportunity for both the sides, we are hoping that we will get a season 2 of the show as well.

We have a trailer for Helstrom season 1 for all the fans who might have missed it earlier, watch below!

CAST FOR HELSTROM SEASON 1

Here is a list of cast members we will see in Helstrom season 1

  • Tom Austen as Daimon
  • Sydney Lemmon as Ana Helstrom
  • Ariana Guerra as Gabriella Rosetti
  • June Carryl as Dr. Louise Hastings
  • Alain Uy as Chris Yen
  • Robert Wisdom as Caretaker
  • Elizabeth Marvel as Victoria Helstrom

POSSIBLE PLOT FOR HELSTROM SEASON 1

The show revolves around Marvels Helstorm’s profound serial killer who has a son and daughter names Daimon and Ana, the show will revolve around the sibling duo and their devious and evil mindset, they are terrorizing humanity and causing the entire universe into danger.

The evil siblings will be seen on alot of action and adventure in Helstrom season 1 while their mother Victoria is bedridden, that is all we know so far we will keep our readers updated on the latest news about Helstrom seaosn 1 until then continue reading with us!

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Ellen DeGeneres Apologizes for Toxic Work Environment at The Ellen DeGeneres Show

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In her first public comments about allegations of a toxic work environment that enveloped The Ellen DeGeneres Show, host Ellen DeGeneres apologized on Monday, and vowed to do better going forward.

“If you’re watching because you love me, thank you. If you’re watching because you don’t love me, welcome,” she joked on Monday. “How was everybody’s summer? Good? Mine was great! Super terrific.”

DeGeneres’s long-running daytime show was at the center of a BuzzFeed News investigative report in July that detailed allegations of workplace misconduct. “That ‘be kind’ bullshit only happens when the cameras are on. It’s all for show,” one former employee told BuzzFeed News. “I know they give money to people and help them out, but it’s for show.”

Another former staffer was quoted as laying blame for the issues with DeGeneres’s executive producers, Andy Lassner, Mary Connelly, and Ed Glavin. “The issue is these three executive producers running the show who are in charge of all these people [and] who make the culture and are putting out this feeling of bullying and being mean,” the former employee said.

In response to the allegations made in the story, Lassner, Connelly, and Glavin released a joint statement. “Over the course of nearly two decades, 3,000 episodes, and employing over 1,000 staff members, we have strived to create an open, safe, and inclusive work environment. We are truly heartbroken and sorry to learn that even one person in our production family has had a negative experience,” they said. “It’s not who we are and not who we strive to be, and not the mission Ellen has set for us. For the record, the day-to-day responsibility of the Ellen show is completely on us. We take all of this very seriously and we realize, as many in the world are learning, that we need to do better, are committed to do better, and we will do better.”

Throughout the summer, a number of other allegations against top staffers at The Ellen DeGeneres Show were revealed, including claims of sexual misconduct. Following an investigation by WarnerMedia, which produces the show—and an apology to staff by DeGeneres herself—three top staffers were ousted from the program, including Glavin. In addition, DeGeneres’s longtime on-air collaborator, Stephen “tWitch” Boss, was given a promotion to co-executive producer.

But despite all the turmoil, DeGeneres waited until Monday’s season 18 premiere to address the controversy. “All right, let’s get to it,” she said in front of an audience of crew members and fans attending the show virtually. “As you may have heard, this summer there were allegations of a toxic work environment at our show, and then there was an investigation. I learned that things happened here that never should have happened.”

She continued: “I take that very seriously, and I want to say I am so sorry to the people who were affected. I know that I’m in a position of privilege and power, and I realized that with that comes responsibility. And I take responsibility for what happens at my show.

“This is The Ellen DeGeneres Show. I am Ellen DeGeneres. My name is there, my name is there, my name is on underwear. We have had a lot of conversations over the last few weeks about the show, our workplace, and what we want for the future. We have made the necessary changes and today we are starting a new chapter.”

The comments echo statements DeGeneres made in her memo to staff back in July. “My name is on the show and everything we do and I take responsibility for that,” DeGeneres wrote at the time. “Alongside Warner Bros, we immediately began an internal investigation and we are taking steps, together, to correct the issues. As we’ve grown exponentially, I’ve not been able to stay on top of everything and relied on others to do their jobs as they knew I’d want them done. Clearly some didn’t. That will now change and I’m committed to ensuring this does not happen again.”

In addition to the allegations of workplace misconduct, DeGeneres on Monday also sought to address claims that she was a far cry from the friendly “‘be kind lady” whom audiences have come to trust and enjoy.

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Loose Ends: A Literary Supercut of Sci-Fi Last Sentences

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“Tell me,” she said, “about the shadows of the past.”

“Not yet,” he said.

Then she settled down alongside Joseph … alongside the world … prepared to await the awakening. The sky began to change colour, subtly and slowly at first, then faster and wilder than anyone could dream. Beyond the clouds the sun had set, and the light leaked out of the empty land.

“My sunset. And sunset for humanity.”

“I understand,” she said with a smile. And understanding is happiness, she thought.

So they sat together, symbols for an empire that had seen too much death, watching the sunset cool into night, bringing uncountable stars and a promise that dawn would come. Someday.

She was silent awhile. More stars appeared. The wind had gone cold. She thought of the rows of beans and the scent of the bean flowers. She thought of the small window that looked west. “I think we can live there,” she said.

There was no answer but then she had not really expected an answer. She unslung the sonador from her shoulder. It was programmed for guitar. She strummed a few chords. In a short while she was singing, while her feet went blithe in the measure:

Go gladly up and gladly down.

The dancing flies outward like laughter

From blossom fields to mountain crown.

Rejoice in the joy that comes after!

He stopped hesitating.

“You want to know something? We are still in the Dark Ages. The Dark Ages—they haven’t ended yet.”

The words remained in her mind.

“It seems to me that we do not know nearly enough about ourselves; that we do not often enough wonder if our lives, or some events and times in our lives, may not be analogues or metaphors or echoes of evolvements and happenings going on in other people?—or animals?—even forests or oceans or rocks?—in this world of ours or, even, in worlds or dimensions elsewhere,” he said solemnly, leaning into the wind as if he could will the future forward.

Then she grinned. “Healers mend quickly, you know.”

His anger faded. Left behind was a feeling he was not used to experiencing. It was fear. “How strange are the ways of the gods!” he gasped. “How cruel.”

“Don’t be afraid,” she said. “The dead cannot hurt you. They give you no pain, except that of seeing your own death in their faces. And one can face that, I find.”

He stood up and kissed his intended, and forgot all about Walter Strawberry. “Waiting here, away from the terrifying weaponry, out of the halls of vapor and light, beyond holland and into the hills, I have come to—”

“No!” she cried, and thumped him on the chest, then jammed the ring over the knuckle of his ring finger. “This is for life.”

He looked a long time. Behind them the sky rumbled and turned black, another late storm rolling down from the Blight.

“Goodbye and hello, as always. Amen. And all that cal.”

He had said his last good bye. He walked away and he kept on walking.

She would not leave him: “There has been joy. There will be joy again.”

When he stopped at last, she looked at him with eyes that mirrored her smile and she said, “Kiss me again, please. I cannot let it end this way. Perhaps the next tunnel, or the next … ”

And he thought of Markham and his mother and all these uncountable people, never loosening their grip on their hopes, and their strange human sense, their last illusion, that no matter how the days moved through them, there always remained the pulse of things coming, the sense that even now there was yet still time.

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“MasterChef: The Professionals” moves to BBC1 for 13th season

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Shine TV’s MasterChef: The Professionals will move from BBC2 to BBC1 this fall for its 13th season.

The move reflects what the network calls the increasing success of the competition, which has been BBC2′s highest rated culinary series for the past three years, with 3.55 million viewers tuning into the season 12 finale last December, the pubcaster stated.

Charlotte Moore, director BBC Content, said in a statement: “MasterChef is one of the channel’s biggest brands and following the impact of COVID on the production of original programming it feels like the time is right to move ‘the Professionals’ to BBC1 and find an even wider audience.”

The MasterChef spin-off’s newest 18 x 60-minute season will see 36 professional chefs compete in hopes of being crowned the show’s 2020 champion, with chefs Marcus Wareing, Monica Galetti and Gregg Wallace (pictured) serving as judges.

Commissioning editor for the BBC is Carla-Maria Lawson, and the executive producer for UK prodco Shine TV is David Ambler.

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