Plus, Riverdale's big bad gang "the Southside Serpents" is made up of mostly white dudes. While other teen shows have seen their heroines struggle against the tide of sexual intimidation, the female students of Riverdale aren't afraid to shut it down.After Veronica and a couple of other students are slut-shamed by members of the school football team, they take action immediately, naming and shaming the perpetrators on the front pages of the school newspaper."Call me – or any of these beautiful young, strong, intelligent women – slut one more time," Veronica threatens, as the girls rally together to get revenge. is a French-Canadian animated spy comedy television series created by Vincent Chalvon-Demersay and David Michel and produced by Marathon Media Group and Image Entertainment Corporation.The show was made to resemble anime styles and was originally based on the concept of a girl band.The girls are recruited by the organization's leader, Jerry, to solve worsening crime conditions that arise across the globe.Many of their missions involve dealing with disgruntled villains who have been wronged in some form during their past.The series also isn't shy when it comes to challenging racial television stereotypes.
Episode 2, 'The Coach With The Dragon Tattoo': "Following the tragic events at the Prom, a devastated Ram isolates himself from the other three as he struggles with his new reality.
To those who knew them, they seemed a very ordinary American family, albeit with Canadian roots and a penchant for foreign travel.
Both brothers were fascinated by Asia, a favoured holiday destination, and the parents encouraged their sons to be inquisitive about the world: Alex was only 16, but had just returned from a six-month student exchange in Singapore.
He'll then leave our kids - and Miss Quill - to fend for themselves from episode two, 'The Coach with the Dragon Tattoo' onwards.(Episode three, in case you were wondering, is called 'Nightvisiting' and is named after the song by folk artist Jim Moray.)to be littered with guest stints from Doctor Who alumni though: Patrick Ness has compared cameo appearances to "penises" (yes, really), since "if you put it in the scene, it's all people are going to look at.""You have to have it there for a really, really good reason…
I don't want anything to take away from the story," he elaborated.