Ted Lasso’s “Inverting the Pyramid of Success” is a brilliant 50 minutes of television with the necessary themes we could all take notes on.
Ted Lasso’s “No Weddings and a Funeral” assiduously takes viewers through an emotional journey with Ted, Rebecca, and almost every other character.
For his incredibly nuanced embodiment of Coach Beard in Ted Lasso’s “Beard After Hours,” Brendan Hunt is this week’s noteworthy performer.
Through a stream of consciousness narrative approach Ted Lasso’s “Beard After Hours” acts as a unique character study for Coach Beard.
Deep breaths, greyhounds. Ted Lasso’s “Man City” might just be one of the most emotional 45 or so minutes on TV right now.
Ted Lasso’s seventh episode, “Headspace,” written by Phoebe Walsh is the exploration of decision making and digging deep into one’s own mind.
Ted Lasso’s “The Signal” is a great episode that takes viewers through the dark forest that was forewarned in last week’s “Rainbow.”
“Lavender” is a gorgeous episode that shows the importance of giving uncertainties a try and it kicks so much into motion brilliantly.
“Goodbye Earl” is a solid premiere that raises emotions, while making it clear that Ted Lasso season two is about to wreck us in the best way.
“The Diamond Dogs” is everything that a solid A+ episode should be, and it’s the best kind of surprise Ted Lasso, as a show has to offer.
Ted Lasso’s “Make Rebecca Great Again” makes it clear that there’s no darkness these characters can’t come out of.
Ted Lasso’s “Two Aces” reminds the audience of the fact that softness is a strength, and that teamwork really makes the dream work.
Ted Lasso’s “Tan Lines” is one of the strongest episodes of the show’s first season largely due to its emphasis on belief.
In some inexplicable way, Ted Lasso finds its perfect balance by combining everything in comedy while intermixing it effortlessly with drama.
Today, cheers for the wanker means that belief in someone is an extraordinarily prevailing and heartening sound.
Ted shows up for everyone—he’d never give up even when he lets go, which is why this moment in Ted Lasso’s “Tan Lines” hits so hard.
Nathan Shelley’s big break in Ted Lasso’s Season 1 finale “The Hope That Kills You” is a moment worth analyzing further.