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The Legend of Korra (season 2)

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The Legend of Korra (season 2)
Legend of Korra Book 2 DVD.jpg
Region 1 DVD cover art, featuring Korra (foreground), along with the spirits Raava and Vaatu (background)
Country of originUnited States
No. of episodes14
Release
Original networkNickelodeon
Original releaseSeptember 13 (2013-09-13) –
November 22, 2013 (2013-11-22)
Season chronology
← Previous
Season 1
Next →
Season 3
List of The Legend of Korra episodes

Book Two: Spirits is the second season of the animated TV series The Legend of Korra by Michael Dante DiMartino and Bryan Konietzko. It consisted of fourteen episodes ("chapters"). A sequel to The Legend of Korra: Book 1, it focuses more on spiritual concepts and themes. Ordered in early 2011, Book Two: Spirits began airing on Nickelodeon in the U.S. on September 13, 2013.[1]

Premise

According to the series' creators, about half of Book Two takes place in Republic City and the other half takes place in other areas of the world.[2] In a panel discussion at San Diego Comic-Con 2012, Konietzko and DiMartino indicated that Book Two takes place six months after the first twelve episodes. They said that it partially takes place at the South Pole in the Southern Water Tribe and focuses mainly on the mystical "Spirit World" (hence the title Spirits) and the history of the Avatar lineage and mythology. New characters include Tenzin's older sister Kya, a waterbender; Tenzin's non-bender older brother Bumi; Korra's paternal uncle Unalaq; and her first cousins, Desna and Eska. A two-part episode entitled, Beginnings, tells the story of Wan, a selfless, kind, compassionate, and caring young man who became the original Avatar as a result of his attempts to maintain peace and balance between the material and spirit worlds.

Production

Development

In early 2011, during the production of Book One: Air – initially conceived as a standalone 12-episode miniseries – Nickelodeon decided to order fourteen additional episodes[3] to round out a standard 26-episode season.[4] As of June 2012, Book Two's writing had been completed and the episodes were in the process of being storyboarded and animated.[2] Joshua Hamilton and Tim Hedrick, writers for Avatar: The Last Airbender, contributed to the scripts of Book Two, and the season's episodes were directed by Colin Heck and Ian Graham.[citation needed]

Casting

Lisa Edelstein (Kya)
Aubrey Plaza (Eska)
James Remar (Tonraq)

Voice actors cast for Book Two: Spirits include:

  • Lisa Edelstein as Kya, Tenzin's elder sister, a waterbender, and the only daughter of Aang and Katara.[5]
  • John Michael Higgins as Varrick, an eccentric businessman[5]
  • Adrian LaTourelle as Unalaq, Korra's paternal uncle, Tonraq's younger brother, Senna's brother-in-law, Desna and Eska's father and chief of both Water Tribes who serves as the main antagonist of Book Two along with Vaatu[5]
  • Aaron Himelstein as Desna, Korra's cousin[5]
  • Aubrey Plaza as Eska, Desna's fraternal twin sister and Korra's other cousin.[5]
  • James Remar as Tonraq, Korra's father and de facto leader of the Southern Water Tribe.[5] Remar replaces Carlos Alazraqui, who voiced Tonraq in "Welcome to Republic City".
  • Alex McKenna as Senna, Korra's mother. McKenna reprises her role from "Welcome to Republic City".[6]
  • Richard Riehle as Bumi, Tenzin's older brother, and the eldest child of Aang and Katara. He is a non-bender as he does not have any bending abilities.
  • Steven Yeun as Wan; a young man who lived ten thousand years ago, and became the first Avatar by fusing with Raava, the spirit of light.
  • April Stewart as Raava, the spiritual embodiment of light and peace. After permanently fusing with Wan, she was transformed into the divine Avatar Spirit.
  • Jonathan Adams as Vaatu, the main antagonist of Book Two, and the spirit of darkness and chaos.
  • Stephanie Sheh as Zhu Li, Varrick's assistant.
  • Greg Baldwin as Iroh, an ally of Aang from the original series, who is revealed to have lived in the Spirit World ever since his physical body's death forty years before the start of the series.
  • Amy Gross as Ginger, an actress who stars in Varrick's movers who constantly rejects Bolin's advances on her.
  • Spencer Garrett as Raiko, the president of Republic City who was elected following Amon's attack on Republic City in the first book.
  • Héctor Elizondo as Wan Shi Tong, the owl spirit of knowledge from the previous series who believes Unalaq to be a true friend of the spirits. Elizondo reprises his role from Avatar: The Last Airbender.
  • Jason Isaacs as Zhao, the former Admiral of the Fire Nation Navy that encountered Aang on multiple occasions in the first series. He encounters Aang's children in the Fog of Lost Souls, where he is forced to wander for eternity while going insane, his punishment for killing the moon spirit. Isaacs reprised his role after starring in Avatar: The Last Airbender.

Animation

After Studio Mir, which worked on the series' first season, initially declined to work on Book Two: Spirits, it was set to be completely animated by Japanese animation studio Pierrot.[7] However, Mir's animation director Yoo Jae-myung said that because of problems with this arrangement, the series's producers asked Studio Mir to help step in and animate Book 2 as well, an offer they accepted to preserve their studio's reputation. He said that Studio Mir initially chose to focus on animating the less challenging The Boondocks rather than the second season of The Legend of Korra because of the exhaustion brought about by their work on the first season.[8] Pierrot eventually animated episodes 1 through 6 and episode 9, while Studio Mir was responsible for episodes 7, 8, and 10 through 14.[9]

Release

Broadcast

Book Two began broadcast on Nickelodeon in the U.S. on September 13, 2013, after a 1-year hiatus.[1] Airing on Fridays, it initially premiered at 7:00 PM EST but then shifted in mid-October to an 8:00 PM timeslot. Episodes 11 and 12 were shown on November 15, 2013. The Book Two Finale, episodes 13 and 14, were to be broadcast on November 22, 2013 but became available online on November 16, 2013. It was followed by Book Three: Changes, which consisted of thirteen episodes.

Marketing

Completed footage from Book Two was first made public in a June 2013 promotional video, in which Korra fights spirit creatures in an Arctic setting.[10] The premiere episode was shown in full at The Legend of Korra panel at San Diego Comic-Con on 19 July 2013,[11] together with the release of a trailer video for Book Two.

Episodes

No.
overall
No. in
season
TitleAnimated byDirected byWritten byOriginal air dateProd.
code
U.S. viewers
(millions)
131"Rebel Spirit"PierrotColin HeckStory by : Michael Dante DiMartino & Bryan Konietzko
Teleplay by : Tim Hedrick
September 13, 2013 (2013-09-13)1132.60[12]
Six months after the defeat of Amon and the Equalists, Korra believes she has mastered airbending, Mako works as a policeman, Bolin fares poorly in pro-bending with the new "Fire Ferrets", and Asami tries to keep Future Industries intact. Team Avatar joins Tenzin and his family in a visit to the Southern Water Tribe for the winter solstice. The festivities are disrupted by the rampage of a dark spirit, which neither Korra nor Tenzin can calm or repel. Unalaq, Korra's uncle and the chief of the Norther Water Tribe ultimately assuages the spirit's anger with a "spiritual" form of waterbending. Despite the misgivings of her father, who has a strained relationship with his brother, Korra apprentices herself to Unalaq to continue her spiritual development, rebuffing previous mentor Tenzin in the process.
142"The Southern Lights"PierrotIan GrahamStory by : Michael Dante DiMartino & Bryan Konietzko
Teleplay by : Joshua Hamilton
September 13, 2013 (2013-09-13)1142.60[12]
Korra and company journey with Unalaq and his children Desna and Eska to the South Pole, where Korra is to attempt to return the long-absent Southern Lights, at Unalaq's urging. When Korra learns that her father was once banished from the Northern Water Tribe for causing a spirit rampage, and that he and Tenzin were responsible for her seclusion in her youth, she insists on Tonraq returning home, and tensions begin to grow between herself and Tenzin. At the South Pole, Korra succeeds in returning the southern lights by opening a blocked "spirit portal" one of two gateways which allows access to the spirit world and regulates the flow of spiritual energy between the two worlds. Returning from the pole, Korra's party discover that Northern Water Tribe have come to occupy the south at Unalaq's direction, to initiate a "reunification" of the two tribes. At the Southern Air Temple, Jinora is strongly drawn to the statues of the past avatars, particular that of her grandfather Aang and an unidentified carving of another ancient Avatar.
153"Civil Wars, Part 1"PierrotColin HeckStory by : Michael Dante DiMartino & Bryan Konietzko
Teleplay by : Michael Dante DiMartino
September 20, 2013 (2013-09-20)1152.19[13]
As the Southerners resist Northern occupation, Unalaq offers to protect the southern portal while Korra opens its northern counterpart, claiming that this will deepen the connection between humanity and the spirits and prevent further dark spirit attacks. Eccentric Southern Tribe inventor and entrepreneur Varrick, whose business suffers from Unalaq's blockade, begins a revolt. Korra prevents an abduction of Unalaq by Southern rebels. As she tries to reconcile with her mother, Senna, and Tonraq, Unalaq appears to arrest them for conspiring to assassinate him. At the Southern Air Temple, Ikki disappears and Tenzin, Kya, and Bumi search for her while recalling their childhood with their late father, Avatar Aang.
164"Civil Wars, Part 2"PierrotIan GrahamStory by : Michael Dante DiMartino & Bryan Konietzko
Teleplay by : Michael Dante DiMartino
September 27, 2013 (2013-09-27)1162.38[14]
After her father is sentenced to life in prison for conspiring to assassinate Unalaq, Korra discovers that Unalaq staged the trial, as well as Tonraq's much earlier banishment from the Northern Tribe, where Tonraq had been expected to succeed as chief. With the help of her friends and Varrick, Korra frees Tonraq and other condemned rebels from prison, and extracts Bolin from an impending forced marriage to Eska. She promises to seek the United Republic's support for the Southern rebellion. At the Southern Air Temple, Ikki and Tenzin each reconcile with their siblings.
175"Peacekeepers"PierrotColin HeckTim HedrickOctober 4, 2013 (2013-10-04)1171.10[15]
In Republic City, tensions between Southern and Northern Water Tribe people rise as a Southern Water Tribe cultural center is bombed. Mako, back in the police force, tries to track down the culprits while Varrick produces anti-Northern propaganda "movers" (motion pictures) starring Bolin. Korra fails to persuade President Raiko to send troops in support of the Southern rebellion. A conflicted Mako reveals Korra's plan to suborn General Iroh to commit the United Forces to the war to Raiko. Korra sets off on a sea voyage to the Fire Nation to seek the Fire Lord's support, but is pursued by Eska and Desna, and eventually swallowed by a gargantuan dark spirit.
186"The Sting"PierrotIan GrahamJoshua HamiltonOctober 11, 2013 (2013-10-11)1181.95[16]
Mako and Asami investigate the theft of a shipment of Future Industries mecha-tanks bound for the Southern rebels, and enlist the Triple Threat Triads for a sting operation. They are double-crossed and find Asami's warehouses ransacked. In desperation, Asami sells a controlling share of Future Industries to Varrick before Mako identifies him as the instigator of the various bombings and thefts, though he lacks the evidence to convince his superiors. An amnesiac Korra washes ashore on a Fire Nation island.
197"Beginnings, Part 1"Studio MirColin HeckMichael Dante DiMartinoOctober 18, 2013 (2013-10-18)1191.73[17]
While being healed by the Fire Sages, Korra explores her past lives and experiences the journey of Wan, the first Avatar, who lived 10,000 years previous. At this time, humans lived on the shells of the giant lion turtles to protect themselves from the spirit wilds and other dangers from the spirit world that freely roam the physical world. Wan and his friends live in poverty and hunger, under the nepotistic family that rules his city. As a form of protection, the lion turtles grant the power to bend elements for a limited time when humans venture into the wilds. After Wan violates the prohibition against bringing his bending into the city in order to steal food for his friends, he is banished from the city, but allowed to keep his firebending. He manages to survive by befriending the spirits in the forest, but two years later, he sets out on a journey of exploration, where he eventually encounters two powerful spirits battling each other. One of the spirits asks Wan for assistance, when he is held down by the other, and Wan separates the two. While the spirit escapes, the other spirit, Raava, explains that she is the spirit of light and peace, and that the spirit Wan had inadvertently freed is Vaatu, the spirit of darkness and war; Wan has inadvertently initiated an age of darkness for the world.
208"Beginnings, Part 2"Studio MirIan GrahamTim HedrickOctober 18, 2013 (2013-10-18)1201.73[17]
Wan discovers a second lion turtle city inhabited by airbenders, but no sooner has he arrived than Vaatu appears, turning other spirits dark and threatening to destroy the world. Determined to stop Vaatu, Wan resolves to master additional elements with Raava's help, and prepare for the 'Harmonic Convergence', during which Vaatu and an increasingly weakened Raava will battle for the fate of the world. Wan and Raava fail to stop a bloody war initiated between the humans and spirits by Vaatu. Arriving at the Southern spirit portal, Wan and Raava enter the spirit world and join battle against Vaatu by having Raava temporarily inhabit Wan. The battle goes poorly, but when Harmonic Convergence begins, Wan and Raava are able to fuse together permanently, thereby becoming the first Avatar. After sealing Vaatu in the Tree of Time, Wan convinces the spirits to return to the spirit world and seals the portals, becoming the "bridge" between the two worlds himself. Years later, a dying Wan lays on a smoldering battlefield and apologizes to Raava for not bringing peace to the world. But Raava assures him that their journey has only just begun; they will have many lives together in the avatar cycle of reincarnation. Korra awakens, memories restored, and leaves the island intent on stopping Unalaq's plans, whatever they may be, for the next Harmonic Convergence, which is mere weeks away.
219"The Guide"PierrotColin HeckJoshua HamiltonNovember 1, 2013 (2013-11-01)1212.47[18]
Korra seeks Tenzin's help to enter the spirit world; but much to Tenzin's frustration, their attempts fail; Korra is instead guided by Jinora, who proves to have a strong connection to the spirits. In Republic City, Mako continues his investigation of Varrick. When Asami goes to cheer Mako up, his apartment is raided by the police and they find evidence, planted by Varrick, that he was responsible for the thefts from Future Industries, resulting in his second arrest. At the South Pole, Unalaq fails to open the sealed North Pole portal himself, and reports to Vaatu, who promises that Korra shall come to them.
2210"A New Spiritual Age"Studio MirIan GrahamTim HedrickNovember 8, 2013 (2013-11-08)1222.22[19]
In the spirit world with Jinora, Korra must contend with the difficult relationships between spirits. When the two are separated, Korra is transformed into a childlike version of herself. She is rescued by Iroh, who has "retired" into the spirit world and who teaches her that she must exert strong control over her emotions in the spirit world, among other lessons, allowing Korra to travel to the Tree of Time, where the portals meet in the spirit world. Meanwhile, Jinora finds Wan Shi Tong's library and convinces the Spirit of Knowledge to allow her to learn about the spirit portals. While learning that Vaatu's seal can indeed be broken if both portals are opened during Harmonic Convergence, Jinora learns that Wan Shi Tong is in league with Unalaq. Attempting to rescue Jinora, Korra is forced by Unalaq to open the northern portal. After a short battle, Korra is rescued by a friendly spirit and forced out of the spirit world without Jinora, whose inanimate physical body remains in a coma-like state.
2311"Night of a Thousand Stars"Studio MirColin HeckJoshua HamiltonNovember 15, 2013 (2013-11-15)1231.87[20]
Bolin visits Mako in prison, and Mako tries to warn his brother against Varrick. Disbelieving him, Bolin goes to the finale of his "movers" series, which President Raiko is also attending. During the performance, Bolin foils an apparent attempt to kidnap President Raiko. When he interrogates one of the kidnappers, the man incriminates Varrick, who is promptly arrested, with Mako freed. Korra warns President Raiko about Harmonic Convergence and Unalaq's plans, but President Raiko retains his army to defend Republic City. Korra turns to Varrick, who agrees to give her his personal battleship. At the South Pole, Tonraq is defeated in a grueling duel by Unalaq.
2412"Harmonic Convergence"Studio MirIan GrahamTim HedrickNovember 15, 2013 (2013-11-15)1241.87[20]
Senna tells Korra and her friends that the Southern resistance has been defeated and Tonraq captured. Meanwhile, Jinora nears death. With Harmonic Convergence hours away, Korra and her friends stage a frontal attack on the fortified South Pole, wherein everybody except Bumi is captured. Bumi infiltrates the camp and through a series of absurdest victories which mirror the supposed "tall tales" which he often tells, annihilates all opposition, freeing Korra and her friends. Korra and numerous of her allies follow Unalaq into the portal, while Asami takes an injured Tonraq to Katara for healing. While Tenzin, Kya, and Bumi seek Jinora, Korra goes to close the portals while Mako and Bolin hold off Unalaq, who reveals that he plans to unite with Vaatu to become a Dark Avatar and rule the world. Korra is too late to close the portal and Harmonic Convergence begins; Vaatu is freed for the first time in 10,000 years.
2513"Darkness Falls"Studio MirColin HeckJoshua HamiltonNovember 22, 2013 (2013-11-22)1252.09[21]
Korra tries to imprison Vaatu while Mako and Bolin attempt to keep Unalaq out of the spirit world. With help from Desna and Eska, Unalaq overpowers Mako and Bolin, ambushes Korra, and merges with Vaatu, becoming the Dark Avatar. Korra and Unalaq then battle each other in their respective Avatar States. In the Spirit World, Tenzin and his siblings come across Iroh, who indicates how to find Jinora. The siblings then venture into the Fog of Lost Souls, which drives humans mad with their self-doubts. Kya and Bumi quickly succumb to the fog and Tenzin nearly does as well, but is visited by a vision of Aang, by whose advice Tenzin temporarily clears the fog and frees his relatives, accepted his destiny as separate from that of his father for the first time in his life. Mako and Bolin convince Eska and Desna to free them, but are unable to render aid to Korra in time; Korra is overpowered by Unalaq, who tears Raava out of her and severs her connection with the past Avatars. Jinora spiritually senses the destruction of Raava and goes to help. Unalaq transforms into "Unavaatu", the strongest, an enormously powerful dark spirit and departs into the physical world, determined to destroy it and remake it in a fashion of his own choosing.
2614"Light in the Dark"Studio MirIan GrahamMichael Dante DiMartinoNovember 22, 2013 (2013-11-22)1262.09[21]
Tenzin and his siblings find Korra and her friends wounded and unconscious. Once healed by Kya, Korra states that with Raava gone the cycle is over and she is now likely the last Avatar. Unavaatu attacks Republic City. During the attack, Varrick escapes prison. In the Spirit World, Tenzin leads Korra to the Tree of Time and tells her to meditate within it. As she meditates, Korra unlocks previously untapped spiritual potential and teleports to Republic City to discover a fragment of Raava within Vaatu; the spirits of light and dark cannot exist without each other and one will always regrow from within the other. Jinora's spirit illuminates the fragment, and Korra withdraws Raava and purifies Unavaatu, killing Unalaq and defeating Vaatu. Tenzin, Kya, Bumi, Mako, Bolin, Desna and Eska defend Korra's body from attacking dark spirits. Korra and Raava return and use Harmonic Convergence to re-merge; the Avatar Spirit is reformed, but Korra's link with the previous Avatars appears to remain lost. After deep contemplation, Korra decides to leave the spirit portals open, believing that spirits and humans can find a way to coexist and should be allowed the chance. She also declares the Southern Water Tribe to now be independent from the North as its own state. Korra and Mako end their romantic relationship, but pledge to remain friends. Korra, no longer the bridge between the two worlds, declares that the world has entered into a new age.

Reception

The premiere episode screened in advance at Comic-Con was positively reviewed by Max Nicholson of IGN, who appreciated the setup of the overarching conflict and the humorous writing. He also stated that "the animation in Book Two has taken yet another step up in quality, with noticeable advances in the action sequences and color treatment".[22] At TV.com, Noel Kirkpatrick commented favorably on how the episode handled the necessary quantity of exposition, and on its introduction of the theme of conflict between spiritualism and secularism.[23] Writing for Vulture, Matt Patches highlighted the loose, handheld-style cinematography – challenging for an animated series – and the "weird, wonderful", wildly imagined spirits fought by Korra; "a Kaiju parade with beasts that mirror velociraptors".[24] The A.V. Club's Emily Guendelsberger stated that they kept up the first season's plot's "breakneck pace" and appeared intent on signaling a break with the convention of avoiding death in children's entertainment, by showing a spirit dragging a sailor to his likely death in the sea. She appreciated the nuanced portrayal of Korra's and Mako's relationship and Korra's character flaws, but remarked that Unalaq was being set up as the season's antagonist a bit too obviously.[25]

Parts 1 and 2 of the medial episode, "Beginnings", were positively received by critics as well. Max Nicholson of IGN rated the episode 9.6/10 and praised "Beginnings" for its "stunning" animation, "top-notch" voice acting, character origins of Avatar Wan, the friendship and heartfelt relationship between Wan and Raava, "great" new insights in the Avatar universe, and as a "masterstroke in storytelling and worldbuilding." At the end of his review, he opined that "Book 2 has never looked so good.".[26] "The Sting", which premiered before "Beginnings", was equally praised by Nicholson for the improvement of the characterizations of Mako and Asami and their chemistry between each other, in addition to establishing Varrick as a "greedy mastermind" rather than as an eccentric businessman and entertainer as he had been before.[27] For "The Guide", Nicholson praised the character growths of Tenzin and the fleshed-out characterization of Jinora.[28] He lauded the episode "A New Spiritual Age" for a "great character narrative" for Korra and the establishment of Unalaq as a more of a corrupt, twisted, and menacing villain. He was also surprised to see the return of Iroh of Avatar: The Last Airbender; this time, to help Korra with her journey in the spirit world.[29] Parts 1 and 2 of "Civil Wars" were equally acclaimed by Nicholson for the friendship between Bolin and Varrick, the sibling dynamic of Tenzin, Kya, and Bumi, a "strong, complex conflict" for Korra, the respective relationship of Tenzin, Kya, and Bumi, and Korra, Tonraq, and Senna as the heart of the story, and the twist behind Tonraq's banishment from the Northern Water Tribe and his imprisonment.[30][31] According to him, "Night of a Thousand Stars" brought out the best of Bolin and the worst of Varrick, as well as setting up the conflict for the last three episodes of Book 2.[32] For "Harmonic Convergence", Nicholson praised its spectacular action sequences, fleshing out more on Unalaq's intriguing evil purpose, the heroism of Bumi, and the animation.[33]

References

  1. ^ a b Salam, Maya (15 August 2013). "'The Legend of Korra' Book 2 Premiere Date Revealed!". Yahoo! TV. Retrieved 15 August 2013.
  2. ^ a b Farley, Christopher John (19 June 2012). "'The Legend of Korra' Creators Preview the Season Finale". Wall Street Journal, Speakeasy blog. Retrieved 20 June 2012.
  3. ^ Farley, Christopher John (8 March 2011). "'The Last Airbender: Legend of Korra': The Creators Speak". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 17 July 2012.
  4. ^ Konietzko, Bryan (July 12, 2012). "I'm Sure This Meme Is Dead By Now But It Still". Retrieved 12 July 2012.
  5. ^ a b c d e f Snierson, Dan (10 July 2013). "'Legend of Korra': Aubrey Plaza, James Remar, Lisa Edelstein join cast for Book 2". EW.com. Retrieved 11 July 2013.
  6. ^ "IMDB Legend of Korra". Retrieved 28 October 2013.
  7. ^ "Legend Of Korra Book 3 Animated By Studio Mir Only: Will Production Time Quicken Without Pierrot Co?". KpopStarz. 9 August 2013. Retrieved 9 August 2013.
  8. ^ "The INNERview #61 - Yoo Jae-myung (유재명), Animation director". ArirangTV. 2 May 2013. Retrieved 15 June 2013. At 46:10.
  9. ^ "Legend Of Korra Season 2 Studio Mir, Pierrot Episode Breakdown Confirmed: Bryan Konietzko To Give Lecture As Rhode Island School Of Design". KpopStarz. 27 September 2013. Retrieved 27 September 2013.
  10. ^ "'The Legend of Korra': First official footage revealed from season 2!". Hypable. 10 June 2013. Retrieved 10 June 2013.
  11. ^ Clow, Mitchel (17 July 2013). "'The Legend of Korra' season 2, episode 1 to premiere at San Diego Comic-Con". Hypable. Retrieved 18 July 2013.
  12. ^ a b Bibel, Sara (September 16, 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: 'WWE Smackdown' Wins Night, 'Legend of Korra', 'Jessie', 'What Not to Wear', 'Fast N Loud' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved September 17, 2013.
  13. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (September 23, 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: 'Friday Night SmackDown' Wins Night + 'SportsCenter', College Football, 'The Legend of Korra' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved September 24, 2013.
  14. ^ Bibel, Sara (October 1, 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings:'WWE Smackdown' Wins Night, 'Legend of Korra', 'Haven', College Football, 'Deadly Women' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved October 1, 2013.
  15. ^ Yanan, Travis (October 7, 2013). "Friday's Cable Ratings & Broadcast Finals: CBS Tops Viewers, ABC Leads Demos". The Futon Critic. Retrieved October 8, 2013.
  16. ^ Bibel, Sara (14 October 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: Baseball Playoffs Win Night, 'WWE Smackdown', 'Legend of Korra', 'Haven', 'Jessie' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved 14 October 2013.
  17. ^ a b Bibel, Sara (21 October 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: MLB Baseball Tops Night + College Football, 'Friday Night SmackDown', 'SportsCenter' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved 21 October 2013.
  18. ^ Kondolojy, Amanda (November 4, 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: 'Gold Rush' & NBA Basketball Top Night + 'Friday Night SmackDown', 'Alaska: The Last Frontier' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved November 5, 2013.
  19. ^ Bibel, Sara (November 11, 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: 'Gold Rush' Wins Night, 'WWE Smackdown', 'Bering Sea Gold', 'Legend of Korra', 'Haven' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved November 11, 2013.
  20. ^ a b Kondolojy, Amanda (November 18, 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: 'Gold Rush' Wins Night + 'WWE SmackDown', 'Bering Sea Gold', NBA Basketball, 'Tanked', 'The Legend of Korra' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved November 19, 2013.
  21. ^ a b Bibel, Sara (November 25, 2013). "Friday Cable Ratings: 'Gold Rush' Wins Night, 'WWE Smackdown', 'Bering Sea Gold', 'Time Machine', 'Jessie' & More". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved November 26, 2013.
  22. ^ Nicholson, Max (22 July 2013). "THE LEGEND OF KORRA: "REBEL SPIRIT" REVIEW: THE LEGEND CONTINUES." IGN. Retrieved 23 July 2013.
  23. ^ Kirkpatrick, Noel (14 September 2013). "The Legend of Korra Book 2 Premiere Review: Smells Like Angry Spirit". TV.com. Retrieved 14 September 2013.
  24. ^ Patches, Matt (14 September 2013). "The Legend of Korra Season Two Premiere Recap: Rebel Spirits/The Southern Lights". Vulture. Retrieved 14 September 2013.
  25. ^ Guendelsberger, Emily (13 September 2013). ""Rebel Spirit"/"The Southern Lights"". The A.V. Club. Retrieved 14 September 2013.
  26. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "Beginnings Parts 1 and 2" Review". IGN. Retrieved October 18, 2013.
  27. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "The Sting" Review". IGN. Retrieved October 18, 2013.
  28. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "The Guide" Review". IGN. Retrieved November 1, 2013.
  29. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "A New Spiritual Age" Review". IGN. Retrieved November 8, 2013.
  30. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "Civil Wars: Part 1" Review". IGN. Retrieved September 20, 2013.
  31. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "Civil Wars: Part 2" Review". IGN. Retrieved September 27, 2013.
  32. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "Night of a Thousand Stars" Review". IGN. Retrieved November 15, 2013.
  33. ^ Nicholson, Max (November 20, 2013). "The Legend of Korra: "Harmonic Convergence" Review". IGN. Retrieved November 15, 2013.

External links