Lost (2004–2010)
8.3/10
3,337
7 user 2 critic
Kate goes behind Locke's back to arrange a meeting between Miles and Ben, where Miles offers his terms for not giving Ben up to his colleagues. However, Locke discovers what she has done, and banishes her from his camp.

Director:

Stephen Williams

Writers:

Jeffrey Lieber (created by), J.J. Abrams (created by) | 3 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Naveen Andrews ... Sayid Jarrah (credit only)
Henry Ian Cusick ... Desmond Hume (credit only)
Jeremy Davies ... Dr. Daniel Faraday
Emilie de Ravin ... Claire Littleton
Michael Emerson ... Benjamin 'Ben' Linus
Matthew Fox ... Dr. Jack Shephard
Jorge Garcia ... Hugo 'Hurley' Reyes
Josh Holloway ... James 'Sawyer' Ford
Daniel Dae Kim ... Jin-Soo Kwon
Yunjin Kim ... Sun-Hwa Kwon
Ken Leung ... Miles Straume
Evangeline Lilly ... Katherine 'Kate' Austen
Rebecca Mader ... Dr. Charlotte Staples Lewis
Elizabeth Mitchell ... Dr. Juliet Burke
Terry O'Quinn ... John Locke
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Storyline

In the 'Others' village, Kate is living with Claire and she secretly contacts Miles, held captive in a pump shack, in order to discover what he knows about her past as a fugitive. Miles proposes to Kate to arrange a brief meeting with Ben, in return he would tell her the information she requested. Kate asks Sawyer to help her and she lures Locke, getting what she wanted. But Locke finds out and expels Kate from the camp. Meanwhile, in a flash-forward, Kate is back in Los Angeles where she goes on trial for murder of her stepfather where the main witness is her own mother. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Certificate:

TV-14 | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English | Korean

Release Date:

21 February 2008 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

O'ahu, Hawaii, USA

Company Credits

Production Co:

Bad Robot,ABC Studios See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The pinball machines standing near the door of the rec room are "No Fear: Dangerous Sports" (Williams, 1995) and "Cyclone" (Williams, 1998). See more »

Goofs

When Locke throws the plate of eggs against the wall of the basement you can see it wobble, revealing that it is not cement, but merely a stage. See more »

Quotes

John Locke: My name is John Locke, and I'm responsible for the well-being of this island.
See more »

Crazy Credits

The Producers gratefully acknowledge the cooperation of the people of Hawaii and their Aloha spirit. See more »

Connections

References Scooby Doo, Where Are You! (1969) See more »

Soundtracks

She's Got You
(uncredited)
Written by Hank Cochran
Performed by Patsy Cline
Album "Sentimentally Yours" 1962
See more »

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User Reviews

 
Good enough to not have egg on its face
1 June 2018 | by TheLittleSongbirdSee all my reviews

When 'Lost' was in its prime, it was must-watch television. Remember first watching it, found it remarkably easy to get into, was hooked from the start and was on Season 3 by the end of one week. The general consensus is that the final season is a disappointment and cannot disagree.

Season 3 was for me a solid if uneven season, with many brilliant episodes but a few slightly underwhelming ones, an inconsistent first part of the season and containing one of 'Lost's' low points "Stranger in a Strange Land". Season 4 had a good amount to live up, and its first episode "The Beginning of the End", was a brilliant start. The following episode "Confirmed Dead" is very nearly as great and already there are signs of a season that settled much quicker than the previous one. That continued once again with "The Economist".

"Eggtown" is a solid enough episode, but is somewhat of a disappointment compared to the previous three episodes and after the latter half of Season 3 was so good. Didn't know what to make of the courtroom flash-forward, it does intrigue and Jack's characterisation likewise but some of the dialogue is too forced to the point of silliness, the outcome was unsatisfying and it felt somewhat soap-operatic.

Sawyer's writing really isn't some of his best, the character deserved better than the inane dialogue he was given. As one can guess, the writing is very flawed here, not being natural and lacking substance. Enough of it holds interest, is thought-provoking and taut, but it is not consistent and when 'Lost' is at its best all those qualities came consistently.

There is enough tension here however, same with the entertainment and emotion. Faring best are the stories of Locke and with Ben and the shocking final twist in an episode where there are otherwise no real major or jaw-dropping twists.

It does do a very good job advancing existing stories and moving things forward, answering existing questions and introducing others to provoke thought.

Can't fault the performances. Evangeline Lilly is good here, though Kate has never been one of 'Lost's' most compelling characters. Locke and Ben have always been far meatier characters, have far better material here with their subplots being the episode at its most intriguing and Terry O'Quinn and Michael Emerson don't disappoint.

Nor the stylishness and atmosphere of the visuals, nor the effectively understated and chilling use of music, enough moments of taut writing and the above competent direction.

Overall, more than decent but disappoints. 7/10 Bethany Cox


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