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Same goes for the idea of Haley running off to go on tour with Chris Keller. And the entire season ends with Dan being left for dead in his burning dealership — an incident that has serious repercussions.
You just got us onboard with two teens getting married, and now you tear them apart? So, the high-school drama of the show is a little slow moving, but the soap-opera drama is top-notch.
The other shining beacon in season eight is “Darkness on the Edge of Town,” a dramatic episode set during a Tree Hill hurricane.
Quinn fights off her psycho stalker one last time, and Brooke and Jamie almost drown after their car goes over a bridge (Tree Hill, work on your bridge safety, would you? The moments throughout the rest of the season in which Nathan and Julian try to figure out what happened on the bridge that night are also compelling.
blend of emotional character moments and off-the-wall bonkers stuff.
To file under the latter: that time when Nanny Carrie kidnaps Dan, holds him hostage, chases Haley and Jamie through a cornfield, and then meets her demise after a bottle to the head from Deb (Barbara Alyn Woods) and not one, but two bullets from Dan. Nanny Carrie is arguably the most ridiculous story line in all nine seasons, but it’s best to just embrace that crazy.
On the plus side, we get to witness Lucas and Peyton try to pretend they aren’t soulmates, Nathan try to pretend he’s totally cool with his depression beard, and the audience pretend like we didn’t know Lucas and Lindsey’s (Michaela Mc Manus) wedding would be a disaster.
Lucas’s book is called was right to introduce a gay character (the show fails in representation of both sexual orientation and race), but Felix and his closeted sister Anna (Daniella Alonso) were not the best way to do it, especially since they scrap the whole thing pretty quickly and send the siblings off into the sunset.
He does this whilst in a “It’s a Wonderful Life” coma dream. The Dan stuff does seem to drag on, especially since we’ve known all along that he’s guilty, but I’d go through it all again for the scenes when Nathan realizes that his father is a monster and confronts him. And sure, all the Clean Teen drama is hard to get into, and we learn a lot about point shaving in high-school basketball, but overall, knew what kind of show it wanted to be. We put up with the psychos and the Eastern European mafiosos and the Slamball because we’ve been endeared to these people since day one. The show is really firing on all cylinders from start to end., the WB turned CW teen soap that felt like it would be around forever.On this, the fifth anniversary of its finale, we take a trip back to that small North Carolina town to rank all nine of its sometimes earnest, sometimes wack-a-doodle seasons.With all the insanity, however, come some powerfully emotional moments.Brooke’s attack and journey to overcome that fear, and the aftermath of Quentin’s (Robbie Jones) shocking murder are huge turning points for many of our characters.
In case you need a refresher (all nine seasons are currently streaming on Netflix, if you feel so inclined), is about half-brothers Lucas (Chad Michael Murray) and Nathan (James Lafferty) Scott, who share a villainous father and not much else. Reading that sounds ridiculous, but, man, if you lived with it, you’re already feeling things.