Lost Girl (season 1)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Lost Girl (season 1)
LostGirlSsn1.jpg
DVD cover
Starring
Country of origin Canada
No. of episodes 13
Release
Original network Showcase
Original release September 12 (2010-09-12) – December 12, 2010 (2010-12-12)
Season chronology
Next →
Season 2
List of Lost Girl episodes

Lost Girl is a Canadian supernatural drama television series[1] that premiered on Showcase on September 12, 2010. The series was created by Michelle Lovretta[2] and is produced by Jay Firestone,[3] Prodigy Pictures Inc.,[4] and Keyframe Digital Productions, Inc., with the participation of the Canadian Television Fund (Canada Media Fund), and in association with Shaw Media. It follows the life of a bisexual[5][6] succubus named Bo, played by Anna Silk,[7][8] as she learns to control her superhuman abilities, help those in need, and discover the truth about her origins.

Lost Girl premiered on Showcase on September 12, 2010.[9] Its debut became "the highest-rated Canadian scripted series premiere of all time on Showcase."[10]

The series premiered in Australia on Sci Fi on July 14, 2011;[11] in the United Kingdom and Ireland, the series premiered on Syfy (UK) on September 1, 2011.[12] In the United States, the series premiered on Syfy on January 16, 2012.[13]

Plot[edit]

It’s kind of tough growing up thinking that you might have a shot at being prom queen and find out that you're part of some ageless secret race that feeds on humans.

— Bo, Where There's a Will, There's a Fae (1.02)

Bo is a Succubus who grew up in an adopted human family, unaware of her non-human nature and of the Fae world she descended from. She began to feel "different" when she entered puberty and didn't know she was not normal until she accidentally killed her high school boyfriend by draining his life energy during her first sexual encounter. When she told her parents what had happened, they broke the news to Bo that she had been adopted (see "Raging Fae"). Not knowing what she was and what she had done, Bo hated herself and ran away from home, exchanging her previous life for one without family or friends, moving from place to place and assuming a false identity whenever she killed again.

In the first episode, Bo saves a young human woman, Kenzi, from a rapist who had surreptitiously drugged her with a "roofie" in her drink, the two quickly become friends and Kenzi decides they should team up to create a Fae/Human detective agency. Confronted by the Fae leaders of the local territory with a demand for her to choose a side – either "Light" or "Dark" – Bo declares herself neutral, deciding instead to side with humans after Kenzi risked her life to find out where Bo had been taken by force and what they were doing to her. Most of the Fae considered Bo an unknown entity that should either be eliminated as a risk to their secret existence or exploited for their benefit. Throughout the season, Bo learns more about the Fae world and herself while she searches for information about her origins. Along the way, Bo also develops romantic relationships with both Dyson, a Light Fae wolf shapeshifter and police detective; and Lauren, a human doctor and scientist in servitude to the Light Fae.

Episodes[edit]

No.
overall
No. in
season
Title Directed by Written by Original air date
1 1 "It's a Fae, Fae, Fae, Fae World" Erik Canuel Michelle Lovretta September 12, 2010 (2010-09-12)
Bo is a young woman who has been living on the run for years, trying to figure out why she kills people (both men and women) when she kisses them. After leaving someone she kills out in the open, she is contacted by a group called The Fae, she discovers who and what she is, and is told to join one of two tribes, either the Light or the Dark. She refuses and chooses the side of humanity instead.
2 2 "Where There's a Will, There's a Fae" Robert Lieberman Peter Mohan September 19, 2010 (2010-09-19)
Bo agrees to help a will-o'-the-wisp find the person who stole his treasure in exchange for information on her birth-parents. More is revealed of the world of the Fae, including some species of Fae and their society. Bo also gains two allies in her search for her truths.
3 3 "Oh Kappa, My Kappa" Paul Fox Michelle Lovretta September 26, 2010 (2010-09-26)

Bo and Kenzi open their own private investigation office, their first job is to find a missing student at a local college. Kenzi goes undercover as a student at the college and Bo joins campus security to uncover what happened. Meanwhile, Bo and Dyson's relationship goes on the rocks and another species of Fae is revealed.

Note: This episode was listed as "Sorority" in America.
4 4 "Faetal Attraction" Steve DiMarco Jeremy Boxen October 3, 2010 (2010-10-03)
Bo tries to handle being rejected by Dyson with the help of Kenzi. Dyson tries the same with Hale's help as well. A fury and her husband meet Bo and the fury tries to hire Bo to kill a human, she refuses and all hell breaks loose.
5 5 "Dead Lucky" John Fawcett Emily Andras October 17, 2010 (2010-10-17)
Bo is hired by a Dark Fae named Mayer to find out how a human managed to win a bet with him. The reward for finding out is having an Oracle reveal something of Bo's past to her. Bo solves the mystery by finding out that a Fae that can jump between human corpses, called a Hsien, managed the deed; in the end, the answers Bo seeks are not given, but she does learn one thing. Her mother is alive, and coming for Bo.
6 6 "Food for Thought" John Fawcett Pamela Pinch October 24, 2010 (2010-10-24)
Bo and Kenzi follow Lauren as she tends to a sick Aswang, a type of Fae that is a carrion eater. Kenzi eats some soup that made the Aswang ill and becomes gravely ill as well. Bo and Lauren attempt to locate the source of the disease, a Basilisk, that is killing the pair before it is too late. Trick sells something precious to him for Kenzi's sake, and Dyson's relationship with Kenzi becomes stronger. Bo also finds that with Lauren's help she has more control over her powers and can feed without killing humans any longer.
7 7 "ArachnoFaebia" John Fawcett Emily Andras October 31, 2010 (2010-10-31)
Kenzi is running a scam in which she is cleansing homes of evil spirits. She does so in a home where a murder/suicide took place; in the process of doing so, she is bitten by a Djieiene, an Under Fae creature that is similar to a giant spider. Over the course of the episode, Bo and Hale are also bitten and the paranoia created makes them try to kill each other, the only hope for them to be saved is Lauren and Dyson who are running out of time.
8 8 "Vexed" John Fawcett Michelle Lovretta November 7, 2010 (2010-11-07)

Bo gets a possible lead on her mother from a vampire, that lead takes her to an inmate on death row named Lou Ann, but it seems to be a false lead. The vampire is then found murdered, and Bo concludes that there is another Fae involved, she uses her Dark Fae contacts to find that the murderer is a Fae named Vex who is a kind of Fae called a Mesmer. She attempts to get help from the Light Fae and is refused. Lauren is forced to betray Bo by The Ash, and her relationship with Bo is damaged severely. Bo then attempts to get answers from and revenge on Vex, but he is more powerful than Bo expected.

Note: "Vexed" is the original pilot shown to Showcase to obtain the green-light for the series.
9 9 "Fae Day" Steve DiMarco Jeremy Boxen November 14, 2010 (2010-11-14)
The Fae are celebrating their holiest day called La Shoshain. In the middle of the partying at Trick's bar, a Banshee calls out the impending death of one of the people there. Bo becomes involved with solving a long held family fight from one of the Noble Fae families and Kenzi becomes romantically involved with the brother marked for death. Bo calls for a Agallamh which forces the two brothers of the family to attempt to reconcile their differences. Through the story we also learn about Fae history and that Trick is a being known as the Blood King who set out the rules of the Fae in the past.
10 10 "The Mourning After" Paul Fox Michelle Lovretta November 21, 2010 (2010-11-21)
Bo is hired to investigate the suicide of a woman by her sister. In the process of doing so, she encounters a Dark Fae succubus named Saskia. Saskia displaces Kenzi in Bo's life, and the new pair attempt to solve the mystery. Trick in the meantime is threatened with the loss of his bar, The Dal Riata, when a business associate arrives to claim an item from him which seems to have vanished. Kenzi agrees to help Trick locate the missing item by summoning a Lightning Bird for him. Bo comes to battle an Albaster, who is the natural enemy of the succubi as her investigation continues with deadly results and Bo making a decision about Saskia's involvement in her life.
11 11 "Faetal Justice" Robert Lieberman Peter Mohan November 28, 2010 (2010-11-28)
Dyson wakes up outside of a club with a recently deceased Dark Fae redcap named Ba'al beside him and blood all over his body. He obtains sanctuary from Trick, and discovers that he has no memories of what happened to him, and asks for help from Bo to find out why; in the meantime, The Morrigan blames Dyson for the death of Ba'al, an associate of her favorite Vex and looks for revenge on Dyson for this. Both The Morrigan and The Ash attempt to convince Dyson to give himself up but without success. Bo in the meantime searches at a Dark Fae owned club which Vex runs trying to solve the mystery, she discovers that there is more to the place than is on the surface and discovers the truth of what happened.
12 12 "(Dis)Members Only" Steve DiMarco Jeremy Boxen December 5, 2010 (2010-12-05)
A friend from Kenzi's past asks for her help in finding out what happened to a missing relative. To do so, Bo and Dyson pose as a married couple to investigate a country club while Kenzi works as an employee there, they discover that a Dark Fae, called a Land Wight, is responsible for the many disappearances there. Dyson demands that Trick tells Bo what they know or he will. Dyson and Bo come to an understanding about their relationship, but Saskia returns and tries to kill Dyson, however Bo saves Dyson at the last moment.
13 13 "Blood Lines" Robert Lieberman Michelle Lovretta December 12, 2010 (2010-12-12)
In the first season finale, Dyson and Trick finally tell Bo what they know about her past and Saskia is revealed to be Bo's mother. Saskia, now known by her true name Aife, begins a plan to cause a war between the Light and Dark Fae. To do so she attacks the Light Fae Elders and kills many of them. Bo, upset with her friends not telling her the truth, turns her back on them one by one except for Kenzi who tries to help Bo find a way to stop her mother from completing her plans. Lauren is tending to the critically injured, and gives Bo a means to find an amulet that will protect her from her mother's powers. Bo promises to make amends with Lauren after it is over and they share a kiss before Bo leaves. Trick makes a sacrifice to help Bo, and Dyson loses what is most important to him to the Norn to give Bo a chance to overcome her mother.

Cast and characters[edit]

Main cast[edit]

Recurring cast[edit]

Production[edit]

On November 16, 2008, Prodigy Pictures issued a press release that they had been commissioned by Canwest (Canwest Global Communications Corp.) to produce a pilot for Lost Girl, a drama about a young woman with supernatural powers.[25] On August 13, 2009, Canwest announced that the Showcase television channel, a subsidiary of the main company, had given the green-light for a 13-episode, one-hour supernatural drama series named Lost Girl,[26] on April 6, 2010, Prodigy Pictures reported that "principal photography is underway for 13 one-hour episodes of the new original Canadian fantasy-noir series, Lost Girl."[27] Filming will take place at a West Toronto soundstage and on location in the vicinities of Toronto and Hamilton until June 25, 2010, the series is set to air on Showcase in the fall. Lost Girl follows supernatural seductress Bo (Anna Silk), a Succubus who feeds on the sexual energy of mortals. Bo’s succubus nature tangles her in a sexy, romantic love-triangle with Dyson (Kris Holden-Reid), a shape-shifting Fae and homicide detective, and Lauren (Zoie Palmer), a human doctor who has found a way through science to help give Bo the sexual self-control she’s been aching for. Navigating this complicated life with Bo is her human confidante and street-smart survivor, Kenzi (Ksenia Solo). Writers include Michelle Lovretta; Peter Mohan; Jeremy Boxen; Emily Andras; and Pamela Pinch. A companion website for the series is being produced concurrently and will launch with the show to give viewers an unprecedented, interactive experience."[27][28] The series was aimed for a September 2010 release date.

On June 22, 2010, Keyframe Digital Productions Inc.[29] reported that they had been given the contract for visual effects on the first thirteen episodes of Lost Girl.[30]

As part of the promotion of the series, an official site was opened at the beginning of August 2010 at www.lostgirlseries.com. It contained a short trailer for the series and a summary of information on the show and its characters, on August 20, 2010, "Lost Girl: The Interactive Motion Comic"[31] was released as a lead-in to the series. On the same date, a press release indicated that Lost Girl cast and crew would be making an appearance at Fan Expo Canada in Toronto on August 27–29, 2010, where they would be answering questions about the show and have promotional items available for audience members as well.[32]

Lost Girl premiered on Showcase on September 12, 2010.[9][33] The show's debut became "the highest-rated Canadian scripted series premiere of all time on Showcase."[10]

The first season episode "Vexed" (1.08) is the original pilot shown to Showcase to obtain the green-light for the series.[34]

On May 18, 2011, Syfy (U.S.) announced that it had acquired 26 episodes (Season One and Season Two) of Lost Girl from Prodigy Pictures.[35]

The United States debut of Lost Girl on January 16, 2012, was announced by Syfy on December 12, 2011.[36] Episodes broadcast by Syfy in the United States are edited from their original 44:00 minutes to allow more time for commercial advertisements.[37]

Home media release[edit]

In Canada, Entertainment One, Ltd. released the DVD of Season One on April 24, 2012.[38] In Australia (Region 4), Sony Pictures Home Entertainment released Season 1 on DVD on November 23, 2011;[39] In the United States (Region 1), Giant Ape Media (Funimation SC) released the Season 1 uncut episodes "not seen on Syfy" on DVD and Blu-ray on October 23, 2012;[40][41] in the United Kingdom and Ireland (Region 2), Sony Pictures Home Entertainment released Season 1 on DVD on February 25, 2013.

Reception[edit]

Ratings[edit]

Ratings for the 9 p.m. series premiere on September 12, 2010, was over "400,000 viewers (2+)" and "another 184,000 (2+)" for the episode rerun at 10:40 p.m., making Lost Girl the "highest-rated Canadian scripted series premiere of all time on Showcase."[10]

Critical response and popularity[edit]

The review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes reported a 75% approval rating with an average rating of 7.4 out of 10 based on 12 reviews. The consensus reads: "Strong storytelling and intriguing characters help make Lost Girl a better-than-average supernatural/sci-fi series, even if the special effects leave something to be desired."[42] On Metacritic, the season scored 68 out of 100, based on 11 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[43]

In Canada, Rob Salem of the Toronto Star described the show as one that "definitely bears watching".[44] Vladislav Tinchev, writer for the German site Serienjunkies wrote that the series would benefit from "revealing more background information about the represented world," rather than spend time on "clumsy action scenes", but Tinchev pointed out that "Lost Girl is not lost at all, and has immediately won the audience and entertains them well. And there is nothing wrong with that, because TV series need not be world-shaking events."[45]

In anticipation of its United States premiere, Brian Lowry of Variety wrote: "At first glance, Lost Girl looks like another one of those Canadian imports picked up mostly for financial reasons, the pilot, however, proves unexpectedly fun—a sort of diluted version of True Blood... but the show has wit, style and an enticing lead in the leather-clad Anna Silk."[46] Writing for The New York Times, Mike Hale said: "Like other fantasy-tinged shows on Syfy and USA, it offers the minor pleasures of formulaic fantasy and weekly puzzle solving, though in a cheaper-looking and less original package than usual...."[47] In a post-premiere review for The Huffington Post, Mauren Ryan wrote: "No one can say there's been a dearth of genre-tinged programs on television in recent years, the vampire boom of the mid-aughts was followed by the zombie bonanza of the last couple of years; all in all, we're awash in various undead and otherworldly creatures...But one of the reasons Lost Girl has made such a big impression on me...is because the Syfy show does what so many genre programs fail to do these days: It has fun with its premise...But don't expect Lost Girl to be perfect: Bo's universe can seem constricted at times, the weekly clients and monsters aren't always interesting and occasionally the storytelling has abrupt moments, but my occasional complaints have been overwhelmed by my growing appreciation of what creator Michelle Lovretta has done with this light drama: She's created a Hero's Journey with a self-confident woman — a succubus, no less — at the center of it...Lovretta has done something subversively impressive with Lost Girl. She's built a whole show around the idea of a woman who is learning just how much she can or should take from others, and how much she can rely on herself."[48]

The relationship between Bo and Lauren became popularly referred to as "Doccubus" after fans of the couple combined "Doctor" Lauren Lewis with Bo's "Succubus" species (i.e. Doc+cubus) to create the alias,[49] the term became widely used by entertainment media and bloggers when referring to the pairing.[50][51]

In a 2012 report by TiVo of television programs watched at bedtime, Lost Girl was rated one of the top ten, most watched shows.[52]

In a Slate magazine 2012 year-end list of 15 favorite television shows that are a pleasure to watch, Lost Girl (on Syfy) was named "Number 1" on the list, and hailed as "Sexy, snarky, and Canadian."[53]

Accolades[edit]

Year Award Category Recipient Result Ref.
2011 Directors Guild of Canada Production Design – Television Series Ian Brock (for "Vexed") Nominated [54]
Sound Editing – Television Series Alex Bullick, James Robb, Tom Bjelic and John Laing (for "Dead Lucky") Nominated [54]
Gemini Awards Best Performance by an Actress in a Featured Supporting Role in a Dramatic Series Ksenia Solo Won [55]
Best Cross-Platform Project – Fiction Zandro Chan, Jay Firestone, Lui Francisco, Tigh Walker Nominated [55]
Best Writing in a Dramatic Series Michelle Lovretta Nominated [55]
Best Photography in a Dramatic Program or Series David Greene csc Nominated [55]
Best Achievement in Casting Jon Comerford, Lisa Parasyn Nominated [55]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Wilson, Mark. "Review: 'Lost Girl'". About.com (Entertainment, Sci-Fi/Fantasy). 2012. 
  2. ^ Vann, Helena (2011). "Interview with Michelle Lovretta". The Watercooler. Archived from the original on July 9, 2013. 
  3. ^ "Jay Firestone.com". 
  4. ^ "Prodigy Pictures Inc". 
  5. ^ drsquid (September 30, 2010). "Nine Questions with Lost Girl Creator and Writer Michelle Lovretta". RGB Filter. Bo is a succubus, a grown woman, and bisexual.... 
  6. ^ "Syfy Lost Girl Producer Jay Firestone Discusses New Season and Show Origins (VIDEO)". YouTube. GamerLiveTV. July 23, 2012. The basic premise when we started, my basic pitch was: she’s good, she’s bad, she’s bi. 
  7. ^ Landau, Emily (February 2013). "The Erotic Education of Anna Silk: the Lost Girl star on playing a bisexual succubus". Toronto Life Magazine. 
  8. ^ Huddleston, Kathie (January 10, 2012). "Meet Anna Silk, sexy succubus of Lost Girl, Syfy's newest series". Blastr. 
  9. ^ a b "Lost Girl - new press release". SpoilerTV. August 19, 2010. 
  10. ^ a b c Canwest Broadcasting (September 14, 2010). "Lost Girl Premiere Achieves Supernatural Ratings". (Shaw Media). CNW (Canada Newswire). Retrieved September 20, 2010. 
  11. ^ Brown, Pam (July 13, 2011). "Lost Girl, Thursday, 6.30pm, SCIFI". The West Australian. Retrieved March 27, 2012. 
  12. ^ "Lost Girl – Premieres in the UK September 1st". SpoilerTV. August 3, 2011. Retrieved March 27, 2012. 
  13. ^ "Syfy Will Premiere Supernatural Drama Series "Lost Girl" on Monday, January 16 at 10PM". The Futon Critic. October 11, 2011. 
  14. ^ Radish, Christina (January 2012). "Anna Silk Interview LOST GIRL". Collider.com. 
  15. ^ Dumitru, Anca (March 18, 2012). "A journey inside 'Lost Girl' with Anna Silk". Digital Journal. 
  16. ^ Syfy PR, @SyfyPR (March 18, 2013). "That's our Bo Dennis: serving + protecting fae/humans alike". Twitter.com. [dead link]
  17. ^ Girimonte (thetelevixen), Melissa (September 3, 2011). "Getting to the Heart of the Wolf – an Interview with Lost Girl's Kris Holden-Ried". The Televixen. 
  18. ^ Ruby, Jamie (April 19, 2012). "Exclusive: Kris Holden-Ried on Season 2 of "Lost Girl"". SciFi Vision. 
  19. ^ Radish, Christina (January 2012). "Ksenia Solo Talks LOST GIRL, LOCKE & KEY and BLACK SWAN". Collider.com. 
  20. ^ Girimonte (thetelevixen), Melissa (November 27, 2011). "Doctor Doctor – A Conversation with Lost Girl's Zoie Palmer". The Televixen. 
  21. ^ Snarker, Dorothy (December 22, 2011). "An interview with "Lost Girl" star Zoie Palmer". AfterEllen. 
  22. ^ Cullen, Ian (September 5, 2011). "Interview: Rick Howland on Syfy's 'Lost Girl' and his part in The World Of Fae". Monsters and Critics. 
  23. ^ Ruby, Jamie (April 2, 2012). "Exclusive: Rick Howland Talks "Lost Girl"". SciFi Vision. 
  24. ^ Donaldson, Adam (December 17, 2011). "The Siren Song of Showcase's Lost Girl". Press+1. 
  25. ^ Vlessing, Etan (October 16, 2008). "Canwest OKs quartet of pilots (Source : Hollywood Reporter)". Friends of Canadian Broadcasting. Retrieved September 14, 2010. 
  26. ^ Canwest Broadcasting (Press Release) (Aug 13, 2009). "Lost Girl Finds Home On Showcase". JayFirestone. 
  27. ^ a b Prodigy Pictures Inc. (Press Release) (April 6, 2010). "Prodigy Pictures and Canwest Announce Start of Production on New Original Canadian Fantasy-Noir series, Lost Girl". Channel Canada. Retrieved September 14, 2010. 
  28. ^ Brioux, Bill (July 9, 2010). "The stars film among us". Toronto Star. Retrieved September 14, 2010. 
  29. ^ "Keyframe Digital Productions Inc". 
  30. ^ Keyframe Digital Productions Inc. (Press Release) (June 22, 2010). "Keyframe Digital Awarded VFX for Lost Girl". Animation World Network. Retrieved September 15, 2010. 
  31. ^ "Canwest Broadcasting's Showcase Launches "Interactive Motion Comic" for New Series, "Lost Girl"". InteractiveTV Today [itvt]. September 1, 2010. 
  32. ^ Prodigy Pictures Inc. (Press Release) (August 20, 2010). "Lost Girl Heads to Fan Expo". Prodigy Pictures Inc. 
  33. ^ Wild, Diane (August 18, 2010). "Lost Girl premieres Sept 12 on Showcase (from media release)". TV, eh?. 
  34. ^ Killingsworth, Melanie (June 6, 2013). "LOST GIRL: HOW 'VEXED' WORKS AS THE PERFECT PILOT". http://mehlsbells.wordpress.com.  External link in |work= (help)
  35. ^ "Syfy Acquires Supernatural Drama Series 'Lost Girl' from Prodigy Pictures" (Press Release)". TV by the Numbers. May 18, 2011. Retrieved July 21, 2013. 
  36. ^ "Sexy Supernatural Drama Series "Lost Girl" Will Premiere on Syfy Monday, January 16 at 10PM (via press release from Syfy)". The Futon Critic. December 12, 2011. 
  37. ^ Garner, Jim (July 25, 2012). "Lost Girl Season 3 Scoop: Going Dark (Fae)". TV Fanatic. 
  38. ^ Lambert, David (March 23, 2012). "Lost Girl — Are the 'Season 1' DVDs 'Lost'? Nope, Just Delayed a Bit". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Retrieved March 27, 2012. 
  39. ^ Universal Sony Pictures (Distributor) (November 23, 2011). "Lost Girl – Season 1 TV Series DVD". dvdorchard.com.au. 
  40. ^ "Funimation Entertainment to Release Syfy Channel's Lost Girl on DVD/Blu-ray". Funimation Entertainment. June 18, 2012. 
  41. ^ "Lost Girl: The Official Site". 
  42. ^ "Lost Girl: Season 1 (2010)". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 2 May 2017. 
  43. ^ "Lost Girl - Season 1". Metacritic. Retrieved 2 May 2017. 
  44. ^ Salem, Rob (August 29, 2010). "Fall TV Preview: Sunday, bloody Sunday". Toronto Star. 
  45. ^ Tinchev, Vladislav (September 19, 2010). "Lost Girl: Review of the pilot". Serienjunkies.de KG (in German).  (English tr.)
  46. ^ Lowry, Brian (January 13, 2012). "Review: "Lost Girl"". Variety Magazine. Retrieved April 3, 2012. 
  47. ^ Hale, Mike (January 13, 2012). "It Can Be So Hard to Save the World When Those Hormones Kick In". The New York Times. Retrieved April 3, 2012. 
  48. ^ Ryan, Maureen (February 2, 2012). "'Lost Girl': The Best Show You're Not Watching Plus Exclusive Video". The Huffington Post. 
  49. ^ "What is Doccubus?". Doccubus.com. 
  50. ^ Snarker, Dorothy (May 4, 2012). "After "Lost Girl" fans complain, Syfy explains Doccubus scene cuts". AfterEllen. 
  51. ^ Igarashi, Hayley (March 25, 2014). "The ABCs of Doccubus, TV's Steamy Succubus Romance". Zimbio Entertainment. 
  52. ^ Lacob, Jace (August 21, 2012). "TIVO'S TOP 20 SHOWS WATCHED BEFORE BED: JIMMY FALLON, 'LOST GIRL' & MORE". The Daily Beast. 
  53. ^ Thomas, June (December 21, 2012). "15 Fabulous Pleasures From the Year in TV". Slate. The Slate Group, a Division of the Washington Post Company. 
  54. ^ a b "Awards and Nominations for Lost Girl". IMDb. 2011. Retrieved January 17, 2013. 
  55. ^ a b c d e "26th Annual Gemini Awards". Canada's Award Database. 2011. Retrieved February 6, 2013. 

External links[edit]