Angel (1999–2004)
6 user 1 critic

There's No Place Like Plrtz Glrb 

Wesley and Gunn storm the Pylean castle while Angel fights the Groosalugg



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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Willow Rosenberg
Rebel #2
Danan Pere ...


The season two finale has Team Angel desperate to escape Pylea. Wes and Gunn join up with the rebel forces, Cordy tries to save Lorne, and Angel has to overcome the demon inside of him. If they're ever going to get back to LA, they're going to have to overcome their individual problems and work together as a team. Written by katierose295

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TV-14 | See all certifications »




Release Date:

22 May 2001 (USA)  »

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Did You Know?


[All trivia items for this title are spoilers.] See more »


When the Grossalug places his hand over the flaming torch, after being challenged by Angel, the flame-retardant gel covering it is clearly visible. See more »


[first lines]
Cordelia Chase: Oh, no... No... Oh, God, please forgive me. This is all my fault.
[to Lorne's head]
Cordelia Chase: Because I pardoned you, and they wanted to teach me a lesson. You didn't do anything wrong. You didn't do anything. I don't like it here anymore. I just want to go home.
Lorne the Host: Oh, honey. I'm right there with you.
[Cordelia passes out]
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References The Wizard of Oz (1939) See more »

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User Reviews

Season 2
6 February 2014 | by See all my reviews

Yes! Wasn't as big of a jump in quality like Buffy's first to second season, simply because Season 1 of this was already really good, but all around more consistent and a better arc. I absolutely loved the Darla arc, although it felt sort of unfinished. And here's the thing... the final four episodes were fine episodes, good in their own rights, but honestly, they just seemed too out of place compared to the rest of the season. They seemed too light-hearted, and I also expected something more in the season-long Darla arc. I don't mind too much, but definitely sort of don't "fit" with the season. In a way they did though, especially for Cordelia and the feelings she had been experiencing in the second half of the season towards her visions and her self esteem. I don't know, I sense that maybe Whedon didn't want to overdo the darkness because of Buffy's fifth season and its ending? Or maybe it was to have the gut punch of Buffy dying hit them even harder? Either way, the final scene with Willow was pretty amazingly done.

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