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Friday, May 14, 2010

Supernatural season 6

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Supernatural Season 6 After Supernatural Season 5 Finale?
Supernatural Season 6 After Supernatural Season 5 Finale? – Supernatural Season 6 will air on the CW next year according to rumors.
Tonight Supernatural season 5 finale was broadcast and it ended with a bang- there was drama,lots of action of course too many tragedy with the apocalypse taking place.
The last scene was mind boggling with Dean sitting down for dinner with Lisa and her son Ben while a street lamp flickers outside.Standing underneath it is Sam,but is it really Sam?
How Will 'Supernatural' Season 5 End?
The Supernatural season 5 finale is almost here and all of the pieces are in place for the final showdown in the Apocalypse. Dean has all four Horsemen rings and is ready to trap Lucifer back in his cage while Sam has a plan of his own: saying "Yes" to Lucifer and sacrificing himself. 

 Supernatural has a history of tragic endings. In season 1, Sam, Dean and John were in a car accident. In season 2, Sam died and Dean sold his soul to bring him back. In season 3, Dean went to Hell. And in season 4, Lucifer rose. Will season 5 continue the trend of a very dark ending, or will Supernatural finally end on a positive note?
As I see it, there are four possible outcomes to the season.

Sam Sacrifices Himself

In season 3, Dean was doomed to Hell, and despite trying everything to avoid the inevitable, the season ended exactly as promised. Season 5 could do the same thing, only this time it's Sam who goes to Hell by following through on his plan and sacrificing himself to trap Lucifer.

Someone Else Dies to Trap Lucifer

Sam may be Lucifer's true vessel, but as Michael illustrated by taking on the forms of John and now Adam, there are alternatives. Maybe someone else will be able to take in Lucifer and make the sacrifice for Sam. The official episode synopsis promises a major death, and since Supernatural was already renewed for a sixth season, the most likely candidates to sacrifice themselves to stop Lucifer are Bobby and Castiel.

Happily Ever After

After five seasons of bad news, Supernatural could use a happy ending. Maybe Sam and Dean find a way to trap Lucifer without being injured, and Bobby and Castiel are safe because God shows up as the ultimate dues ex machine to fix everything at the last minute. But let's be honest, this probably won't happen.

The Thelma and Louise Ending

Imagine this scenario: Sam says "Yes" to Lucifer and stands at the edge of the trap. Rather than losing his brother, Dean decides to pull a Thelma and Louise by jumping into the pit with his brother, leaving both of them stuck. I'm not sure what season 6 would look like, but maybe the first few episodes could take place in a nightmarish Hellscape of the cage as Sam and Dean try to find a way out.

So which ending do you see happening? Personally, I kind of like the idea of Sam and Dean jumping off the cliff together. Eric Kripke always had a five-year plan, so maybe he wanted to end Supernatural with the brothers sacrificing themselves side-by-side. Season 6 would be someone else's problem.
Halak's Canadiens extend supernatural playoff ride

 In this age of environmental awareness, the Canadiens chose not to fly home to Montreal last night aboard a jet.

They rode a magic carpet.

Was there a better way to travel after this team's second consecutive supernatural, seven-game series win? Not that the Canadiens' rug wasn't buffeted by more than a little turbulence en route to their dramatic 5-2 Game 7 victory over the Pittsburgh Penguins.

A 4-0 lead became 4-1. Then 4-2 as the Penguins found their legs midway through the second period and sucked the air from the lungs of a blowout.

Pittsburgh power plays, crushing pressure, preposterously good goaltending by Jaroslav Halak. A Mellon Arena crowd, devastated for a time, fully re-engaged and roaring in full voice.

The Canadiens weathered the choppy air until, finally, captain-in-waiting Brian Gionta swatted home a power-play goal, his second of the game, with 10 minutes left.

Now, this remarkable team savours the victory in and around a city that has gone truly quite mad. And it waits for the winner of the Bruins-Flyers series, which goes to Game 7 tomorrow.

The Canadiens will begin the Eastern Conference final - their first since they last won the Stanley Cup in 1993 - beginning Sunday in Boston or Philadelphia.

"The way we're going, I wish we could play tomorrow," Montreal centreman Scott Gomez said in a joyful dressing room. "But let's face it - we want those two to beat up on each other." So let's crunch a few impressive numbers in the meantime: S The Canadiens are 13-8 in Game 7s through their history, since their first to-the-limit series in 1949.

S They have won their last four seven-game series. Three have come in conference quarterfinals - Washington this season and Boston in both 2008 and '04 - and now Pittsburgh in a semifinal.

S Gomez, the most seasoned Game 7 performer for either of last night's teams, improved his record to 6-2 in ultimate sudden-death.

Of course, the most vital statistic last night could be calculated on the fingers: pucks in two nets. Five in Pittsburgh's, two in Montreal's.

There was another benchmark, one more abstract: which team would better manage its sweaty palms and shortness of breath? That would be the Canadiens, a team that perhaps we should stop calling improbable or Cinderella or even an underdog. A team to which we should stop attaching any label that downplays a fiercely proud group that has never doubted its belief in itself.

This hockey club, which emerged from the regular season as the 16th and weakest playoff seed, is exactly halfway through the postseason.

And it has not beaten hapless opponents to be here. First, the NHL's best regular-season club in the Washington Capitals. Then, the Penguins, the defending Stanley Cup champion.

"What can I say? This is a pretty happy feeling," said forward Michael Cammalleri, whose winning goal was his NHL-leading 12th of the postseason.

"I think (the Penguins) wanted this as well, but it's sports. And this is how sports goes - you beat me on Monday, I beat you on Wednesday. It's how things go. But I liked our level of desperation, for sure." Canadiens head coach Jacques Martin went into last night saying that a winner-take-all game wasn't something to be feared in the least.

"I don't think you should fear a Game 7, it's what you work for all year," he said. "We're looking forward to the challenge. We're excited to be here and have an opportunity to compete in this game." There was lightness on the Canadiens' morning-skate ice, no sign of tight collars on anyone. And the levity carried over into a wallet-sized Mellon Arena visitors' dressing room.

Asked to explain Cammalleri's offensive prowess this postseason, and whether the forward's whisker-free face was adding to his speed, grizzled defenceman Jaroslav Spacek grinned tightly and replied, "He's a little sneaky guy, you know? He's not that big, so he tries to lose the opponent. He's a little skinny, so he likes to (shave). Maybe he's a step faster than everybody else." Cammalleri wasn't going to let abuse that go unchallenged.

"Whatever Spatch says, I go with. The Spatcho man is the rule," he said before the mischievous comeback: "D'ya ever see the see-through T-shirts he wears? Is that what makes him quicker?" A few stalls down, veteran forward Glen Metropolit remembered only that he held his stick "a little too tight" in his first, unspecified Game 7, reducing the pre-composite lumber almost to sawdust.

"When you're a kid, you're dreaming about Game 7," Metropolit said. "You want to be that guy to score the game-winning goal. It's a fun environment." Only yesterday did the team announce it would charter back to Montreal postgame no matter last night's outcome and that of Game 6 in Philadelphia. It would be the first leg of travel to their offseason homes or a tarmac pause en route to a conference final-round road trip.

But Cammalleri had confidently packed his bags generously for three games - one in Pittsburgh, two more in Boston or Philly.

"What a blast. This is just a great group of guys coming together," Gomez said. "We're not shocked. We're just beginning. We know we have to do a lot more. But the city of Montreal and the province should be happy right now." The Canadiens had opened the Mellon Arena against the expansion Penguins on Oct. 11, 1967, with a 2-1 victory. Now, 2,222 weeks later, the well-worn building has seen its final hockey game - a much more painful elimination of its prime tenant by Montreal, witnessed by a 165th consecutive sellout.

"I watched a lot of good games here," said Metropolit, the Canadiens' seven-team, eight-season NHL veteran. "And I played in a lot of good games here." Many happy memories. His favourite? "Hopefully," he said without pause, before last night's stunning result, "it's tonight." Yes, it was. For Metro and his teammates who continue to be one of hockey's great stories.


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