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Angel (season 1)

  (Redirected from I Fall to Pieces (Angel))

The first season of the television series Angel, the spin-off of Buffy the Vampire Slayer, premiered on October 5, 1999 on The WB and concluded its 22-episode season on May 23, 2000. The season aired on Tuesdays at 9:00 pm ET, following Buffy.

Angel (season 1)
Angel DVD Season (1).jpg
Region 1 Season 1 DVD cover
Starring
Country of originUnited States
No. of episodes22
Release
Original networkThe WB
Original releaseOctober 5, 1999 (1999-10-05) – May 23, 2000 (2000-05-23)
Season chronology
Next →
Season 2
List of Angel episodes

Contents

OriginsEdit

Series co-creator David Greenwalt points out "there's no denying that Angel grew out of Buffy". Several years before Angel debuted, Joss Whedon developed the concept behind Buffy the Vampire Slayer to invert the Hollywood formula of "the little blonde girl who goes into a dark alley and gets killed in every horror movie."[1] The character Angel was first seen in the first episode of Buffy and became a regular, appearing in the opening credits during seasons two and three. After being turned into a soulless, immortal vampire, he became legendary for his evil acts, until a band of wronged Gypsies punished him by restoring his soul, overwhelming him with guilt. Angel eventually set out on a path of redemption, hoping that he could make up for his past through good deeds. In Buffy's season three finale, he leaves Sunnydale for L.A. to continue his atonement without Buffy. Whedon believed that "Angel was the one character who was bigger than life in the same way that Buffy was, a kind of superhero."[2] Whedon has compared the series to its parent, "It's a little bit more straightforward action show and a little bit more of a guys' show."[3]

While the central concept behind Buffy was "High school as a horror movie" in small-town America,[4] co-creators David Greenwalt and Whedon were looking to make Angel into a different "gritty, urban show."[5] Whedon explains "we wanted a much darker show, darker in tone. It is set in Los Angeles because there are a lot of demons in L.A. and a wealth of stories to be told. We also wanted to take the show a little older and have the characters deal with demons in a much different way. Buffy is always the underdog trying to save the world, but Angel is looking for redemption. It's those two things that creatively make the shows different."[6]

Whedon and Greenwalt prepared a six-minute promotional video pitch, often called the "Unaired Angel pilot" for the WB Network.[7] Some shots from this short were later used in the opening credits.[7]

Early during the life of the series, some effort was made to slightly soften the original concept. For example, scenes were cut from the pilot episode, "City of," in which Angel tasted the blood of a murder victim.[8] The episode that was originally written to be the second episode, "Corrupt" was abandoned altogether. Writer David Fury explains, "The network was shocked. They said 'We can't shoot this. This is way too dark.' We were able to break a new idea, we had to turn it over in three days."[9] Instead the tone was lightened, and the opening episodes established Angel Investigations as an idealistic shoestring operation.

A first draft script reveals that Angel was originally intended to include the character Whistler, played by Max Perlich, who had already featured in the two-part Buffy season two finale.[10] In an interview, Perlich said, "I never got called again. If they had called, I would have probably accepted because it was a great experience and I think Joss is very original and talented."[11] Instead, the producers created a Whistler-like character, Doyle. Cordelia Chase, also from the original Sunnydale crew, joined Angel and Doyle.

Season synopsisEdit

At the end of the third season of Buffy, the 242-year-old, re-ensouled vampire Angel left Sunnydale to give teenage Slayer Buffy Summers the chance to live a normal life. Angel is now living in the big city of Los Angeles. With Buffy gone Angel is now completely cut off from society, every day getting closer and closer to giving in to his vampiric hunger. It's not until he befriends the half demon and fellow Irishman Doyle, who is sent visions of people in trouble by The Powers That Be, and fellow Sunnydale resident Cordelia Chase, who grounds Angel's life in the humanity around him, that he truly begins to take charge of his life and seek atonement for his past sins. He sets up his own detective agency, Angel Investigations and begins to "help the helpless".

Early in the season, Angel befriends a detective named Kate Lockley who at first helps and befriends Angel but turns on him after she finds out what he truly is. As the season comes to a close, Angel gains a semi-ally in the form of a street smart vampire hunter named Charles Gunn who will officially join the team early in the next season. Throughout the year Angel and co. are frequently set upon by the demonic law firm Wolfram & Hart, and the antics of two up and coming lawyers Lindsey McDonald and Lilah Morgan, who have secret plans concerning the vampire with a soul and the role he plays in the forthcoming apocalypse.

In "I Will Remember You" Buffy comes to L.A. during which Angel is cured of his vampirism by the blood of a Mohra demon. He and Buffy then share the perfect day they always dreamed of together. However, Angel asks the Oracles to reverse time so that he can continue to help people in need realizing that he cannot protect the world as a normal human man. He subsequently gives up the one thing he ever truly loved to continue fighting the good fight.

A few days later Doyle sacrifices his life as an act of redemption when he saves the lives of a family of half demon refugees. Before he dies he gives Cordelia a long awaited kiss as the two had slowly been building a relationship all year and passes the godly visions on to her. In his place, ex-watcher Wesley Wyndam-Pryce arrives and aids the team with his extensive knowledge of demonology and the occult.

In the two-parter, "Five by Five" and "Sanctuary", the rogue Slayer, Faith shows up in L.A. and is contracted by Wolfram & Hart to kill Angel. After torturing Wesley she ends up breaking down in Angel's arms, screaming at him to kill her. She eventually admits to the many crimes she has committed and hands herself in to the police. Seeing someone else so willingly seek redemption allows Angel to re-affirm his role and to willingly cut himself off from Buffy. Angel also develops a friendship with Faith, sharing a powerful bond which would eventually be pivotal in their future alliances.

During the season finale Angel comes across an ancient prophecy that concerns his fate. Wolfram & Hart summon the demon Vocah to "destroy all avenues to The Powers That Be" and summon forth an ancient, terrible evil; Angel's sire, Darla. Wesley finishes translating the prophecy and learns that the word Shanshu means to both live and die informing Angel that if he truly saves the world he will be made human again and his burdens will be forever lifted. Meanwhile, the Angel Investigations offices are blown up forcing the gang to work out of Cordelia's apartment who, after having seen all the pain that infests Los Angeles, has vowed to up her stance in the fight against evil and become a better person.

Cast and charactersEdit

Main castEdit

Recurring castEdit

CrewEdit

Series creators Joss Whedon and David Greenwalt both served as executive producers, while Greenwalt would serve as the series' showrunner as Whedon was running Buffy. Greenwalt wrote the most episodes, writing or co-writing five episodes and contributing stories for two other episodes. Tim Minear was hired from the offset and wrote or co-wrote five episodes throughout the season and served as producer and then promoted to supervising producer midseason. He was also the first original Angel writer to write an episode; the first five scripts of the series were all written by Buffy veterans; Whedon, Greenwalt, Jane Espenson, Douglas Petrie and David Fury. Buffy writer/producer Marti Noxon served as consulting producer and did several uncredited rewrites, and co-wrote one episode with Greenwalt. The rest of writing staff included producer Tracey Stern, staff writer Jeannine Renshaw, and consulting producer Howard Gordon (who also served as consulting producer on Buffy season two). After Gordon departed to work on a new pilot, Jim Kouf joined as consulting producer. Garry Campbell was hired to write a freelance episode.[12]

Whedon wrote and directed one episode throughout the season, the series premiere "City of", due to him working on two shows at once. He did however write the story for another two episodes; "I Fall to Pieces with David Greenwalt and "Sanctuary" with Tim Minear.

Veteran Buffy director James A. Contner (also co-producer) directed the highest amount of episodes in the first season, directing four episodes. David Greenwalt directed two, including the season finale.

EpisodesEdit

No.
overall
No. in
season
TitleDirected byWritten byOriginal air dateProd.
code
11"City Of"Joss WhedonJoss Whedon & David GreenwaltOctober 5, 1999 (1999-10-05)1ADH01
Newly arrived in Los Angeles, Angel is befriended by a half-demon named Doyle whose visions lead him to a woman, Tina, who is being stalked. Tina is killed by a powerful vampire, Russell. His next intended victim is former Sunnydale resident Cordelia Chase. Angel rescues Cordelia and then he deals with Russell by kicking him out of the window into sunlight, killing him. This is Angel's introduction to law firm Wolfram & Hart.
22"Lonely Heart"James A. ContnerDavid FuryOctober 12, 1999 (1999-10-12)1ADH02
Angel tracks a demon which moves from one body to another leaving an eviscerated corpse behind. The demon is hunting for the perfect body and will continue to search leaving corpses in its wake. The stalking ground is happening at a Los Angeles singles bar. This is where Angel meets the undercover LAPD detective Kate Lockley for the first time.
33"In the Dark"Bruce Seth GreenDouglas PetrieOctober 19, 1999 (1999-10-19)1ADH03
Angel receives an unexpected visit from Oz, who delivers a gift from Buffy, the gem of Amara (a mystical ring that would grant a vampire wearer complete invulnerability to all their usual weaknesses). However, Spike is in hot pursuit, wanting the ring for himself. In the end, Angel decides to destroy the gem.
44"I Fall to Pieces"Vern GillumStory by: Joss Whedon & David Greenwalt
Teleplay by: David Greenwalt
October 26, 1999 (1999-10-26)1ADH04
Doyle has a vision of a woman, Melissa, in danger and Angel discovers she is being stalked by a neurosurgeon; who can detach and then reattach parts of his body, such as detaching his eyeball to use it to spy on her.
55"Rm w/a Vu"Scott McGinnisStory by: David Greenwalt & Jane Espenson
Teleplay by: Jane Espenson
November 2, 1999 (1999-11-02)1ADH05
Cordelia finds a perfect apartment, which turns out to be haunted by the ghostly spirit of an overprotective mother and her son Dennis; she had bricked her son, while he was alive, into the wall years ago (she died so he was never found). The mother's spirit is banished while the spirit of her son Dennis remains as Cordelia's "ghost mate". Doyle's troubles catch up with him.
66"Sense & Sensitivity"James A. ContnerTim MinearNovember 9, 1999 (1999-11-09)1ADH06
Kate is very good at her job, but her temper makes the LAPD brass send the entire department to sensitivity training. When Kate asks Angel to accompany her to a cop function, her father's retirement, Angel begins to notice her strange emotional behavior and that of all the people who attended the training. Then Angel is also infected, as it turns out to be a distraction arranged by Wolfram & Hart to enable a client of theirs to escape custody.
77"Bachelor Party"David StraitonTracey SternNovember 16, 1999 (1999-11-16)1ADH07
Doyle's soon-to-be ex-wife comes to town, but her Ano-Movic demon fiancé-to-be wants something more than Doyle's signature on divorce papers. He invites Doyle to his bachelor party, where he wants to eat his brains. The episode ends with Doyle having a vision, which is of Buffy and she's in trouble.
88"I Will Remember You"David GrossmanDavid Greenwalt & Jeannine RenshawNovember 23, 1999 (1999-11-23)1ADH08
Angel returns from Sunnydale (after the events of "Pangs"). Buffy comes to L.A. to visit Angel to express her displeasure that he had visited Sunnydale without letting her know. A demon attacks and its blood infects Angel, making him mortal. Buffy and Angel make love, meanwhile the demon regenerates and a mortal Angel goes to fight it, and Buffy goes to his rescue and kills the demon. Before its death, the demon tells Angel that the end of days is coming. Angel visits the Oracles and asks them what will happen and is told that Buffy will die. Angel asks them to take his life and to let Buffy live, they tell him the only way is to take back the last 24 hours. Angel tells Buffy that they have one minute left before time will reset and it will be as if the last 24 hours have never happened; only Angel will remember.
99"Hero"Tucker GatesHoward Gordon & Tim MinearNovember 30, 1999 (1999-11-30)1ADH09
Doyle's own chance for atonement comes sooner than expected when he receives a vision that a band of part human Lister demons are trying to escape from The Scourge, an army of supremacist storm-trooper demons who claim "pure" blood and consequently persecute those of "mixed" blood. While Doyle goes after a strayed Lister teen and Cordelia handles details of the escape plan, Angel infiltrates the enemy and discovers their secret weapon, a bomb-like device called the Beacon that combusts anyone with any taint of human blood. Events lead to a climactic showdown aboard a tramp freighter, where Doyle finally confesses his half-demon heritage—and his love for her—to Cordelia. Angel attempts to sacrifice himself to destroy the Beacon as it begins to operate, but Doyle, himself a half-breed demon, knocks Angel out, kisses Cordelia, disables the Beacon, and dies from its effects. Angel and Cordelia later sadly watch the video Doyle had been making.
1010"Parting Gifts"James A. ContnerDavid Fury & Jeannine RenshawDecember 14, 1999 (1999-12-14)1ADH10
Still reeling from Doyle's death just days ago, Angel and Cordelia encounter an old friend from Sunnydale, Buffy’s former Watcher, Wesley Wyndam-Pryce, now a demon hunter. Meanwhile, Cordelia discovers that Doyle has passed on his gift of visions from The Powers That Be, which subject her to the same unbearable headaches that afflicted Doyle. When one of Angel’s clients, a black-marketeer demon named Barney, learns of Cordelia’s new powers, he abducts her and auctions off her "seer's eyes" to a group of wealthy demons and humans, including a representative from Wolfram & Hart. Wesley assists Angel in Cordy's rescue and effectively—if unofficially—joins the Angel Investigations team.
1111"Somnambulist"Winrich KolbeTim MinearJanuary 18, 2000 (2000-01-18)1ADH11
Kate is investigating a serial killer who is stalking the L.A. streets. All the victims have a cross cut on their cheek, a mark that Angel once used while Angelus. Angel is dreaming of the murders, Cordelia and Wesley chain him up for the night and he then realizes that he is not the killer – it is his one time protegee Penn. When Kate goes to arrest Penn, Angel is also in pursuit – Kate finds out that Angel is a vampire.
1212"Expecting"David SemelHoward GordonJanuary 25, 2000 (2000-01-25)1ADH12
After sleeping with a photographer she had seen a few times, Cordelia wakes up to find herself extremely pregnant; she and several other women are carrying the spawn of a Haxil Beast that uses men as sexual surrogates. Angel and Wesley must find a way to break the demon's psychic control over its human incubators before they deliver—an ordeal likely to be lethal to the hosts.
1313"She"David GreenwaltDavid Greenwalt & Marti NoxonFebruary 8, 2000 (2000-02-08)1ADH13
Angel joins forces with Jheira, a demon princess on a desperate mission to rescue enslaved women escaping from a home dimension where the men exert absolute control over the women by mutilating them with a spinal lobotomy when each comes of age.
1414"I've Got You Under My Skin"R.D. PriceStory by: David Greenwalt & Jeannine Renshaw
Teleplay by: Jeannine Renshaw
February 15, 2000 (2000-02-15)1ADH14
Cordelia has a vision about an ancient Ethros demon, which turns out to have been possessing a young boy, Ryan Anderson, for years. Angel, Wesley and Cordelia perform an exorcism that expels the demon from the child, but it escapes the trap they set and roams free to possess once more. Even worse, they learn that the mass-murdering Ethros demon does not pose the biggest threat to the Anderson family's well-being, their son Ryan is evil in his own right, the Ethros demon had been trying to escape from the boy. The boy then sets fire to the home trying to kill his family.
1515"The Prodigal"Bruce Seth GreenTim MinearFebruary 22, 2000 (2000-02-22)1ADH15
Angel learns that Kate's father has been spending his retirement as a mule for a syndicate of demon drug-runners. In response to investigative pressure from Angel, the demon drug lord orders Kate's father killed. The investigation causes Angel flashes back to the difficult relationship with his own father and their final confrontation. Vampires kill Kate's father and she then joins Angel in killing those responsible.
1616"The Ring"Nick MarckHoward GordonFebruary 29, 2000 (2000-02-29)1ADH16
A man comes to Angel Investigations asking them to find his brother, it is just a ruse to trap Angel who is then forced to become a gladiator in a clandestine fight club. His only escape is to kill twenty-one demon opponents or rely on Cordelia Chase and Wesley Wyndam-Pryce to save him. This episode introduces Lilah Morgan of Wolfram & Hart.
1717"Eternity"Regis B. KimbleTracey SternApril 4, 2000 (2000-04-04)1ADH17
When a fading actress Rebecca enlists Angel to protect her from a stalker, she discovers that he is a vampire and begs him to make her eternally young too. She drugs Angel to make him more agreeable to her request, However, the drug-induced euphoria reverts Angel to evil Angelus, and he almost kills Rebecca before Wesley and Cordelia arrive to knock him unconscious.
1818"Five by Five"James A. ContnerJim KoufApril 25, 2000 (2000-04-25)1ADH18
Rogue Slayer Faith comes to town and three associates at Wolfram & Hart hire her to assassinate Angel in exchange for getting all criminal charges against her dropped. Faith agrees but it becomes clear to Angel that Faith has plans of her own, she kidnaps and tortures Wesley. Episodes contains flashbacks of when Angel got his soul. Angel realizes that Faith needs help.
1919"Sanctuary"Michael LangeTim Minear & Joss WhedonMay 2, 2000 (2000-05-02)1ADH19
Buffy comes to L.A. to stop Faith and is shocked to discover Angel is attempting to redeem Faith's violent nature, and Wesley is faced with a crisis of loyalties when the Watcher's Council assassins offer him reinstatement if he gives Faith over to them. Also, evil Wolfram & Hart lawyer Lindsey approaches Kate to help them take revenge on Faith and Angel. Nonetheless, Angel continues to help Faith even as Buffy, the Watcher's Council, and the LAPD try to take her down. Faith hands herself in to the police.
2020"War Zone"David StraitonGarry CampbellMay 9, 2000 (2000-05-09)1ADH20
When Angel tracks down millionaire David Nabbit's blackmailer, he finds himself in the middle of a gang war between a group of street kids – led by amateur vampire hunter Charles Gunn – and a vampire gang who have settled in his South-Central neighborhood. Angel offers to assist Gunn in tracking down the vampires who abducted and killed Gunn's sister.
2121"Blind Date"Thomas J. WrightJeannine RenshawMay 16, 2000 (2000-05-16)1ADH21
Lindsey helps Angel break into Wolfram & Hart to prevent a blind assassin from carrying out her deadly mission, which is to kill three children who when they grow up will pose a threat to Wolfram & Hart. While Angel is in Wolfram & Hart he comes across a scroll to which he feels a weird connection, so he steals it. Wesley discovers the scroll is The Prophecies of Aberjian and discovers that some of the text deals with Angel and his place in the world.
2222"To Shanshu in L.A."David GreenwaltDavid GreenwaltMay 23, 2000 (2000-05-23)1ADH22
Wolfram & Hart raises a powerful warrior demon, Vocah, to sever Angel's connections to the Powers. Then, using an incantation from the ancient scroll that Angel stole from Wolfram & Hart, the evil law firm raises an even more powerful adversary. Vocah inundates Cordelia with visions putting her in a coma – the only way to save her is with the words of Anatole, from the scroll. Angel gets the scroll back by cutting off Lindsay's hand. The episode ends showing the demon Wolfram & Hart have raised to defeat Angel, it is his sire Darla.

Crossovers with Buffy the Vampire SlayerEdit

Beginning with this season, both Angel and its parent series Buffy the Vampire Slayer aired on The WB Television Network. Both shows aired on Tuesdays, Buffy at 8:00 PM ET, and Angel at 9:00 PM ET. The first season of Angel aired along with the fourth season of Buffy. Both shows would feature crossover episodes where characters would appear on the other show. Along with the title character Angel (David Boreanaz), Cordelia Chase (Charisma Carpenter) appeared as main characters on the new series.

The first crossover appeared in the premiere episodes, where Angel calls Buffy but doesn't say anything; on Buffy, she answers the phone. After the events of the Buffy episode "The Harsh Light of Day", Oz (Seth Green) visits Los Angeles in "In the Dark" to give Angel the Gem of Amarra (a ring that makes a vampire invincible). Spike (James Marsters) also appears in both episodes.

In the "Bachelor Party", Doyle (Glenn Quinn) has a vision of Buffy in danger. This causes Angel to secretly visit Sunnydale in the Buffy episode "Pangs", to protect her. After Buffy is made aware that he was in town, Buffy (Sarah Michelle Gellar) visits L.A. in "I Will Remember You" to express her displeasure in him visiting but not telling her.

Buffy season three recurring character Wesley Wyndam-Pryce (Alexis Denisof) makes his first appearance on Angel in "Parting Gifts" and would later become a main character for the remainder of the series.

After the events of the two-part Buffy episodes "This Year's Girl" and "Who Are You", Faith (Eliza Dushku) leaves Sunnydale and goes to L.A. in the Angel two-part episode "Five by Five" and "Sanctuary" and is hired by Wolfram & Hart to kill Angel. Buffy makes her second and final appearance on Angel in "Sanctuary".

Angel visits Sunnydale again in the Buffy episode "The Yoko Factor" to apologize to Buffy after the way he treated her in "Sanctuary." Angel has a tense confrontation with Buffy's new boyfriend, Riley Finn (Marc Blucas).

Buffy recurring character, the vampire Darla (Julie Benz), who was killed in the Buffy episode "Angel" is resurrected by Wolfram & Hart in the season one finale, "To Shanshu in L.A.".

Unproduced episodeEdit

The original second episode was supposed to be "Corrupt", an episode written by David Fury. The episode featured the introduction of Kate Lockley, who was originally going to be an undercover cop exploring prostitution who becomes addicted to cocaine and becomes a prostitute in the process of her undercover work. The WB shut down production on the episode before filming as they believed the episode's content was too dark.[13]

ReceptionEdit

On the review aggregator website Metacritic, the first season scored 76 out of 100, based on 17 reviews, indicating "Generally favorable reviews".[14]

David Boreanaz won the Saturn Award for Best Actor on Television, while show was nominated for Best Network Television Series, and Charisma Carpenter was nominated for Best Supporting Actress on Television. The show also received its only Emmy Award nomination, for Outstanding Makeup for a Series for the episode "The Ring".[15]

The Futon Critic named "Five by Five" the 10th best episode of 2000.[16]

The first season averaged 4.8 million viewers.[17]

DVD releaseEdit

Angel: The Complete First Season was released on DVD in region 1 on February 11, 2003[18] and in region 2 on December 10, 2001.[19] The DVD includes all 22 episodes on 6 discs presented in full frame 1.33:1 aspect ratio. Special features on the DVD include two commentary tracks—"City of" by creators Joss Whedon and David Greenwalt and "Rm w/a Vu" by writer Jane Espenson. Scripts for "Five by Five" and "Sanctuary" are included. Featurettes include, "I'm Cordelia", a showcase of the title character with interview with actress Charisma Carpenter; "Introducing Angel", and overview of the conception of the show; "The Demons", which details the various demons featured in the season; and "Season 1 Overview", where cast and crew members discuss the season. Also included are cast biographies and photo galleries.[20]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Billson, Anne (December 5, 2005). Buffy the Vampire Slayer (BFI TV Classics S.). British Film Institute. pp. 24–25.
  2. ^ Havens, Candace (May 1, 2003). Joss Whedon: The Genius Behind Buffy. BenBella Books. p. 103.
  3. ^ Bassom, David (September 2000). "Buffy, Angel and Me". Buffy the Vampire Slayer magazine. Titan Magazines (#12): 6.
  4. ^ "Interview with Joss Whedon by SF Said". Shebytches.com. 2005. Archived from the original on 2009-04-30.
  5. ^ Havens, Candace (May 1, 2003). Joss Whedon: The Genius Behind Buffy. BenBella Books. p. 102.
  6. ^ Havens, Candace (May 1, 2003). Joss Whedon: The Genius Behind Buffy. BenBella Books. pp. 101–102.
  7. ^ a b Topping, Keith (February 2004). Hollywood Vampire (3 ed.). Virgin Books.
  8. ^ Hart, Maryelizabeth; Holder, Nancy; Mariotte, Jeff (June 1, 2002). Casefiles. Pocket Books. p. 34.
  9. ^ Hart, Maryelizabeth; Holder, Nancy; Mariotte, Jeff (May 2002). Casefiles. Pocket Books. pp. 43–44.
  10. ^ "Angel – 1X01 – Pilot: Original First Draft by David Greenwalt & Joss Whedon". TwizTV.com.
  11. ^ Dilullo, Tara (July 2004). "Where are they now?". Buffy the Vampire Slayer magazine. Titan Magazines (#62): 30–31.
  12. ^ "A Brief History of Mutant Enemy". Whedon.info. May 24, 2004. Retrieved August 9, 2010.
  13. ^ "ANGEL: Season One, Episode By Episode with Tim Minear". TimMinear.net. August 14, 2000. Retrieved August 9, 2010.
  14. ^ "Critic Reviews for Angel Season 1". Metacritic. Retrieved April 17, 2013.
  15. ^ ""Angel" (1999) – Awards". IMDb. Retrieved August 10, 2010.
  16. ^ Brian Ford Sullivan (January 4, 2001). "The 20 Best Episodes of 2000". The Futon Critic. Retrieved August 10, 2010.
  17. ^ "Season Ratings 1999–2000". Nielsen Media Research. Retrieved August 10, 2010.
  18. ^ "Angel – Season One (1999)". Amazon.com. Retrieved August 9, 2010.
  19. ^ "Buffy DVD and VHS". BBC. Retrieved August 9, 2010.
  20. ^ "Angel – The Complete 1st Season". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on October 2, 2011. Retrieved February 18, 2011.

External linksEdit