“As I Have Always Been” is a monumental episode of Agents of SHIELD, with standout performances from Joel Stoffer and Chloe Bennet, and a beautiful directorial debut for Elizabeth Henstridge.
#AgentsofSHIELD teaches May and Yo-Yo to deal with their emotions in “After, Before” while the team fights for the Zephyr’s existence.
Mack and Deke come to terms with life in 1982, with new SHIELD agents, repurposed songs, and a lot of grief to overcome.
“Adapt or Die” is a gut punch of an episode that shows off each of the Agents of SHIELD’s best selves in a clever exploration of what it means to be human.
You’d think that five episodes in a row of racing against the clock to protect the timeline would start to feel old hat, but somehow Agents of SHIELD manages to stay fresh in “A Trout in the Milk.”
Agents of SHIELD goes full film noir in “Out of the Past,” as the team tries to simultaneously keep history intact and keep one of Marvel’s beloved heroes from dying.
Agents of SHIELD manages to to be fun and wacky throughout “Alien Commies From The Future!” even as the lives of SHIELD’s most prominent scientists are at stake.
The future is in peril in “Know Your Onions,” as the Agents of SHIELD race the clock before the Zephyr blinks out of 1931.
Agents of SHIELD takes us all the way back to the agency’s origins in its 7th season premiere, “The New Deal”, which offers some shocking twists hidden under a muted color palette.
“Collision Course (Part II)” seemingly puts an end to Izel, Sarge and the Shrikes all at once. But things are never what they seem on Agents of Shield.