Back to the dramatic stories of The Handmaid's Tale which follows June Osborne, one of the handmaids who are forced on the sexual servitude. The new season begins with an exciting mission for June. Meanwhile Nichole may go away by the decision of The Waterfords and Serena Joy.
The Handmaid's Tale Season 3 is exploring a more singular event instead of the broader, more relevant, sweeping storytelling of seasons past, but it's still compelling, provocative, and worth your investment.
[It] sustains many of the qualities that first made the show such a talker (and award winner), with memorable performances and a fascinating vision of government oppression and cruelty in the name of God.
Handmaid's Tale may be useful cultural shorthand, and its imagery will send a powerful message for as long as there are outrages to protest. But the show has only a few things to say, in a world where forms of gendered oppression are many and various.
There's still enough going on in The Handmaid's Tale to keep it reasonably compelling, even though it's harder to ignore the sound of the ticking clock that strongly suggests this narrative needs to turn harder in some new directions, and soon
The elements that help the series transcend that air of repetition are as intact as ever. Elisabeth Moss remains electrifying... The storyline, as it appears from the early episodes of this season, is anchored in the dynamics of motherhood.