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X-Files: Every Darin Morgan Episode Ranked From Worst to Best

To put it bluntly, this is the worst episode Darin Morgan has ever written. X file Not a scary distinction. Every episode of Morgan received some acclaim, X file Season 3, Episode 12, “Sex Wars”. As usual, FBI agents Mulder and Scully head to a small town to investigate a mysterious murder. This murder is one in which the victim is covered in cockroaches. Mulder and Scully are separated for much of the story, and Mulder has sleazy interactions with a local bug expert. War of the Coprophages is characterized by Morgan’s usual humorous tone and sharp wit, but it lags slightly behind his other works in terms of concept and strength in character creation.

5. Humbug (Season 2, Episode 20)

X file, Season 2, Episode 20, “Humbug” was the first episode written by Darin Morgan himself, and did much to establish Darin Morgan as a writer to watch. “Humbug” was one of the first. X file Episodes that feel wacky and profane, and episodes that indulge in a playful, strange sense of humor that will become the show’s absurd trademark. Mulder and Scully head to the town of Gibsonton, Florida, to investigate a bizarre murder that may have something to do with a circus performer and the Carney monster community. Humberg skillfully contemplates the reality of being “the other”, despite all the odds, that “normal” people are unwanted social outcasts. The fact that Humbug is so low in the rankings speaks to how great Morgan’s later episodes are.

4. Mulder and Scully Meet the Monsters (Season 10, Episode 3)

X fileThe revival’s first season, season 10, lasted for six episodes, but cleverly got Darin Morgan to write episode three, “Mulder and Scully Meet the Monsters”. For those of you wondering if Morgan’s comedy skills have dulled in the meantime. X file Season 9, this fun new story quickly answered that question with a firm no. Mulder and Scully investigate a murder believed to be perpetrated by a transforming monster, but in a hysterical case, the monster is an innocent, real-human, then-human lizard creature. Comedian Rhys Darby and guest star Kumail Nanjiani add to the fun. This supernatural encounter helps restore Mulder’s faith after the first two episodes of season 10 suggest that everything he believed was a lie.

3. Clyde Bruckman’s Rest (Season 3, Episode 4)

Top 3 Episodes of Darin Morgan X file Catalogs are almost interchangeable in terms of quality, and deciding between the two can be a very difficult task, even for the most picky. X file lover. “Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose” in season 3 episode 4 is probably Morgan’s darkest scene. X file Picnic – certainly not as depressing as the shock X file‘ “Home” episode – but retains a sharp wit. While chasing her killer, Mulder and Scully meet her eponymous Brookman (Peter Boyle), a man who doesn’t like her but possesses her superpowers. Boyle hit it in the park as Bruckman and, like Morgan, deservedly won an Emmy for his work. In particular, this episode spawned the theory that Agent Sculley was immortal.

2. The Lost Skill of Forehead Sweat (Season 11, Episode 4)

X file Season 11, the last season so far, was widely regarded as a significant improvement over season 10. Again, Darin provided Morgan’s The X-Files season 11 episode 4, “The Lost Art of a Sweaty Forehead.” Perhaps not as moving or emotionally impactful as “Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose”, but it makes up for it by making it perhaps the funniest. X file created episodes. Morgan creates yet another grandiose and original product. X file The character of Reggie (Brian Husky), who claims to have worked with Mulder and Sculley for many years at the FBI. But for some reason her memory of the event was erased. What follows leads to moments where you get more and more crazy and have to believe.

1. Jose Chung’s From Outer Space (Season 3, Episode 20)

Darin Morgan’s ‘Jojo Jeong from Space’ X file Season 3 Episode 20 is another obvious contender for the funniest part of the series. Guest star Charles Nelson Reilly is Jose Chung, author of a book about aliens and UFOs. Jung is another great character Morgan created, but she is the real driver of the story. Rashomon– Similar plot structures that tell the same event from different perspectives. As expected, many of these variations are really fun. At one point, two men in black were playing. X file There are also episodes of Alex Trebeck and Jesse Ventura of Everyone. Sadly not winning an Emmy for his work, Reilly proved to be so popular as Chung that the character would later appear. X file Other Shows by Producer Chris Carter millenniumIt itself has been merged directly with: X file.


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X-Files: Every Darin Morgan Episode Ranked From Worst to Best

To be clear, being the worst Darin Morgan-written episode of The X-Files isn’t a terrible distinction. All of Morgan’s episodes have been acclaimed to an extent, and that was the case for X-Files season 3, episode 12, “War of the Coprophages.” FBI agents Mulder and Scully, as so they often do, head to a small town to investigate mysterious murders, in this case, murders that find the victims covered with roaches. Mulder and Scully are apart for much of the story, leaving Mulder to have flirty interactions with a local bug expert. “War of the Coprophages” comes equipped with Morgan’s usual humorous tone and sharp wit, but comes up a bit short of his other work when it comes to the strength of concept and creation of characters.
5. Humbug (Season 2, Episode 20)

The X-Files, season 2, episode 20, “Humbug,” was the first episode to be directly written by Darin Morgan, and went a long way toward establishing him as a writer to watch. “Humbug” was one of the first X-Files episodes to sport a wacky, irreverent feel, and indulge in a playful sense of strangeness that would come to be the show’s absurdist hallmark. Mulder and Scully head to the town of Gibsonton, Florida in order to investigate bizarre murders possibly connected to a community of circus performers and sideshow freaks. “Humbug,” for all its oddities, smartly looks at the reality of being the “Other,” a societal outcast that “normal” people don’t want around. The fact that “Humbug” is this far down the ranking just speaks to how great Morgan’s later episodes are.
4. Mulder and Scully Meet the Were-Monster (Season 10, Episode 3)

The X-Files‘ first revival season, season 10, only ran six episodes in length, but smartly brought Darin Morgan in to write episode 3, “Mulder and Scully Meet the Were-Monster.” If anyone had been wondering if Morgan’s comedic chops had dulled in the time since X-Files season 9, this hilarious new tale quickly answered that question with a resounding no. Mulder and Scully investigate killings believed to be committed by a shape-shifting monster, but in a hysterical turn of events, the monster is innocent, and actually a lizard creature who turns into a man after being bitten by a human. Comedians Rhys Darby and Kumail Nanjiani guest star, adding to the fun. This supernatural encounter also helps restore Mulder’s faith, after the first two episodes of season 10 suggest everything he believed had been a lie.
3. Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose (Season 3, Episode 4)

The top three episodes in Darin Morgan’s X-Files catalog are almost interchangeable in quality, and deciding between them is a very hard task for even the most diehard X-Files lover. “Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose” in season 3, episode 4, is probably the darkest of Morgan’s X-Files outings – although certainly not as dark as a shocker like X-Files‘ “Home” episode – but it retains his sharp-edged wit. While hunting for a killer, Mulder and Scully encounter the titular Bruckman (played by Peter Boyle), a man with psychic abilities, not that he really likes them. Boyle knocks it out of the park as Bruckman, and deservedly won an Emmy for his work, as did Morgan. Notably, this episode gave birth to the theory that Agent Scully is immortal.
2. The Lost Art of Forehead Sweat (Season 11, Episode 4)

The X-Files season 11, so far its last, was widely seen as a big improvement from season 10. Again delivering was Darin Morgan’s X-Files season 11, episode 4, “The Lost Art of Forehead Sweat.” It’s probably not as moving or emotionally impactful as “Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose,” but it makes up for that by being possibly the funniest X-Files episode ever made. Morgan creates another terrific one-off X-Files character in Reggie (Brian Huskey), who claims to have a long history working alongside Mulder and Scully at the FBI, but for some reason, their memories of these events have been erased. What ensues gets progressively crazier, leading to moments that have to be seen to be believed.
1. Jose Chung’s From Outer Space (Season 3, Episode 20)

Darin Morgan’s “Jose Chung’s From Outer Space,” X-Files season 3, episode 20, is another clear candidate for the funniest installment of the series ever. Charles Nelson Reilly guest stars as the titular Jose Chung, an author writing a book about aliens and UFOs. Chung is another terrific character created by Morgan, but the real driver of the story is its Rashomon-style plot structure, which sees the same events told from different points of view. As expected, many of these variations are absolutely hilarious. At one point two Men in Black, played in the X-Files episode by Alex Trebek and Jesse Ventura, of all people, even show up. Reilly, who sadly didn’t win an Emmy for his work, proved so beloved as Chung that the character would later appear on X-Files creator Chris Carter’s other show Millennium, which itself directly crossed over with The X-Files.

#XFiles #Darin #Morgan #Episode #Ranked #Worst

X-Files: Every Darin Morgan Episode Ranked From Worst to Best

To be clear, being the worst Darin Morgan-written episode of The X-Files isn’t a terrible distinction. All of Morgan’s episodes have been acclaimed to an extent, and that was the case for X-Files season 3, episode 12, “War of the Coprophages.” FBI agents Mulder and Scully, as so they often do, head to a small town to investigate mysterious murders, in this case, murders that find the victims covered with roaches. Mulder and Scully are apart for much of the story, leaving Mulder to have flirty interactions with a local bug expert. “War of the Coprophages” comes equipped with Morgan’s usual humorous tone and sharp wit, but comes up a bit short of his other work when it comes to the strength of concept and creation of characters.
5. Humbug (Season 2, Episode 20)

The X-Files, season 2, episode 20, “Humbug,” was the first episode to be directly written by Darin Morgan, and went a long way toward establishing him as a writer to watch. “Humbug” was one of the first X-Files episodes to sport a wacky, irreverent feel, and indulge in a playful sense of strangeness that would come to be the show’s absurdist hallmark. Mulder and Scully head to the town of Gibsonton, Florida in order to investigate bizarre murders possibly connected to a community of circus performers and sideshow freaks. “Humbug,” for all its oddities, smartly looks at the reality of being the “Other,” a societal outcast that “normal” people don’t want around. The fact that “Humbug” is this far down the ranking just speaks to how great Morgan’s later episodes are.
4. Mulder and Scully Meet the Were-Monster (Season 10, Episode 3)

The X-Files‘ first revival season, season 10, only ran six episodes in length, but smartly brought Darin Morgan in to write episode 3, “Mulder and Scully Meet the Were-Monster.” If anyone had been wondering if Morgan’s comedic chops had dulled in the time since X-Files season 9, this hilarious new tale quickly answered that question with a resounding no. Mulder and Scully investigate killings believed to be committed by a shape-shifting monster, but in a hysterical turn of events, the monster is innocent, and actually a lizard creature who turns into a man after being bitten by a human. Comedians Rhys Darby and Kumail Nanjiani guest star, adding to the fun. This supernatural encounter also helps restore Mulder’s faith, after the first two episodes of season 10 suggest everything he believed had been a lie.
3. Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose (Season 3, Episode 4)

The top three episodes in Darin Morgan’s X-Files catalog are almost interchangeable in quality, and deciding between them is a very hard task for even the most diehard X-Files lover. “Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose” in season 3, episode 4, is probably the darkest of Morgan’s X-Files outings – although certainly not as dark as a shocker like X-Files‘ “Home” episode – but it retains his sharp-edged wit. While hunting for a killer, Mulder and Scully encounter the titular Bruckman (played by Peter Boyle), a man with psychic abilities, not that he really likes them. Boyle knocks it out of the park as Bruckman, and deservedly won an Emmy for his work, as did Morgan. Notably, this episode gave birth to the theory that Agent Scully is immortal.
2. The Lost Art of Forehead Sweat (Season 11, Episode 4)

The X-Files season 11, so far its last, was widely seen as a big improvement from season 10. Again delivering was Darin Morgan’s X-Files season 11, episode 4, “The Lost Art of Forehead Sweat.” It’s probably not as moving or emotionally impactful as “Clyde Bruckman’s Final Repose,” but it makes up for that by being possibly the funniest X-Files episode ever made. Morgan creates another terrific one-off X-Files character in Reggie (Brian Huskey), who claims to have a long history working alongside Mulder and Scully at the FBI, but for some reason, their memories of these events have been erased. What ensues gets progressively crazier, leading to moments that have to be seen to be believed.
1. Jose Chung’s From Outer Space (Season 3, Episode 20)

Darin Morgan’s “Jose Chung’s From Outer Space,” X-Files season 3, episode 20, is another clear candidate for the funniest installment of the series ever. Charles Nelson Reilly guest stars as the titular Jose Chung, an author writing a book about aliens and UFOs. Chung is another terrific character created by Morgan, but the real driver of the story is its Rashomon-style plot structure, which sees the same events told from different points of view. As expected, many of these variations are absolutely hilarious. At one point two Men in Black, played in the X-Files episode by Alex Trebek and Jesse Ventura, of all people, even show up. Reilly, who sadly didn’t win an Emmy for his work, proved so beloved as Chung that the character would later appear on X-Files creator Chris Carter’s other show Millennium, which itself directly crossed over with The X-Files.

#XFiles #Darin #Morgan #Episode #Ranked #Worst


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