The second season begins with a series of surprising new dramatic events, where Eve suffers from the violence that has caused further abuse against Villanil. Now, Eve does not whether Villanelle is alive or dead where it seems very mysterious. On the other hand, Villanil, who was paranoid and seriously injured, managed to do good when she moved herself to the hospital for treatment before it was too late. On the other hand, Caroline is trying to get closer to the new Eve of the disorder by getting a new chance.
The show's dogged pursuit of revealing the good, bad, and whatever within each of us, a messy assortment of human parts that are perhaps neither entirely worth discarding or saving, answers that question better than any particular plot point.
Beyond funny, the series continues to be clever, with plenty of intriguing tricks up its sleeve, the retention of some good characters and we shall see how the newbies develop (two episodes isn't enough for that when they barely get screen time).
"Killing Eve" remains very much grounded in its original identity. This is a show about two women lovingly entwined by their own complicated obsessions, fighting for what they want in a world that doesn't understand them.