Supernatural (season 2)

Supernatural (season 2)
Supernatural Season 2
A DVD box set with the cover featuring close-up shots of the faces of two men, with a graveyard in the backgrand and the headlights of an automobile in the foreground.
DVD cover art
Country of origin United States
No. of episodes 22
Original channel The CW
Original run September 28, 2006 (2006-09-28) – May 17, 2007 (2007-05-17)
Home video release
DVD release date Region 1: September 11, 2007
Region 2: October 29, 2007
Region 4: October 2, 2007
Season chronology
← Previous
Season 1
Next →
Season 3

Season two of Supernatural, an American paranormal drama television series created by Eric Kripke, premiered September 28, 2006, and concluded May 17, 2007, airing 22 episodes. The season focuses on protagonists Sam (Jared Padalecki) and Dean Winchester (Jensen Ackles) as they track down Azazel, the demon responsible for the deaths of their mother Mary and father John. They attempt to discover the demon's plan for Sam and other psychic children—young adults who were visited by Azazel as infants and given abilities, and whose mothers often then died in a fire. During their travels, they use their father's journal to help them carry on the family business—saving people and hunting supernatural creatures.

The season aired Thursdays, 9:00 pm ET in the United States,[1] and was the first season to air on the CW television network, a joint venture of The WB and UPN. The previous season was broadcast on The WB.[2] It averaged only about 3.14 million American viewers, and was in danger of not being renewed. The cast and crew garnered many award nominations, but the episodes received mixed reviews from critics. While both the brotherly chemistry between the lead actors and the decision to finish the main storyline were praised, the formulaic structure of the episodes was criticized.

The season was internationally syndicated, airing in the United Kingdom on ITV,[3] in Canada on Citytv and SPACE,[4][5] and in Australia on Network Ten.[6] It was released on DVD as a six-disc box set September 11, 2007, by Warner Home Video in Region 1. Although the season was split into two separate releases in Region 2, the complete set was released October 29, 2007, and in Region 4 October 2, 2007. The episodes are also available through digital retailers such as Apple's iTunes Store,[7] Microsoft's Xbox Live Marketplace,[8] and's on-demand TV service.[9]



In this table, the number in the first column refers to the episode's number within the entire series, whereas the number in the second column indicates the episode's number within this particular season. "U.S. viewers in millions" refers to how many Americans watched the episode live or on the day of broadcast.

# Title Directed by Written by Original air date Production
U.S. viewers
23 1 "In My Time of Dying" Kim Manners Eric Kripke September 28, 2006 (2006-09-28) 3T5501 3.93[10]
As the season opens, the Winchesters are taken to a hospital in Memphis following a car wreck caused by one of the demon Azazel's henchmen. Though Sam (Padalecki) and his father John (Jeffrey Dean Morgan) make it out of the crash with minor injuries, a dying Dean (Ackles) is in a coma. He has an out-of-body experience, and is approached by a Reaper (Lindsey McKeon) who tries to take his soul. She reveals that if he refuses to move on, he will one day become a vengeful spirit. Meanwhile, Sam tries without success to save his brother, so John contacts Azazel (Fredric Lehne) and offers to make a deal; in exchange for saving Dean's life, he will give up his own life, his immortal soul, and the mystical Colt—a gun capable of killing anything. 
24 2 "Everybody Loves a Clown" Phil Sgriccia John Shiban October 5, 2006 (2006-10-05) 3T5502 3.34[11]
After cremating their father's body, Sam and Dean refuse to discuss his death. Instead, they head back to work, and track an old message on John's phone to Harvelle's Roadhouse, a bar frequented by hunters. There they meet Ellen Harvelle (Samantha Ferris), an old friend of John's, and her daughter Jo (Alona Tal). As the bar's resident genius Ash (Chad Lindberg) attempts to analyze John's research on Azazel with his computer, the brothers investigate the murders of visitors to a traveling carnival. They discover that a Rakshasa—a demon of Hindu mythology— has been taking the form of a clown and tricking children into inviting it into their homes so that it can eat their parents. When not feeding, it takes the form of a blind knife thrower at the carnival; the brothers kill it with a brass pipe. Dean later takes out his anger at his father's death on the Impala, one of his most prized possessions. 
25 3 "Bloodlust" Robert Singer Sera Gamble October 12, 2006 (2006-10-12) 3T5503 3.78[12]
The brothers investigate a series of decapitations and cattle mutilations in Red Lodge, Montana, and find that one of the victims was a vampire. They then run into vampire hunter Gordon Walker (Sterling K. Brown), who Ellen warns them is dangerous. Sam is later captured by a group of vampires, and their leader Lenore (Amber Benson) reveals to him that they have reformed, feeding only on cattle. After being released unharmed, Sam tries to no avail to convince his brother that the vampires should be left alone. However, when they arrive at the vampire's hideout, they find that Gordon has already captured Lenore. They try to convince Gordon not to kill her, but he cuts Sam's arm to tempt the vampire. When Lenore resists the temptation, the brothers overpower him. As Dean ties Gordon up, Sam takes Lenore to safety. Dean later admits to Sam that he was wrong about the vampires. 
26 4 "Children Shouldn't Play with Dead Things" Kim Manners Raelle Tucker October 19, 2006 (2006-10-19) 3T5504 3.29[13]
As they bury their father's dog tags at their mother's grave, the brothers' suspicions are aroused when they notice dead plants over the nearby grave of the recently deceased young woman Angela Mason (Tamara Feldman). They soon discover that the woman's cheating boyfriend was murdered the previous night. Sam and Dean dig up her grave and find the coffin empty. They deduce that her close friend Neil (Christopher Jacot), who was secretly in love with her, resurrected her as a zombie. Having killed her boyfriend, her next target is her roommate, with whom her boyfriend had been cheating. However, Sam and Dean save the woman and kill the zombie with a silver stake. Dean later apologizes to Sam for his recent behavior, and reveals he has had trouble coping with his guilt over their father's death. 
27 5 "Simon Said" Tim Lacofano Ben Edlund October 26, 2006 (2006-10-26) 3T5505 3.65[14]
When Sam has a vision of a man committing a murder-suicide, Ash helps the brothers track down Andy Gallagher (Gabriel Tigerman), whose mother was killed in the same manner as their own mother—dying in a nursery fire. They head to Guthrie, Oklahoma, and Sam is able to stop the murder, although the man still ends up killing himself. The brothers later locate Andy, and learn that he has mind-control abilities. They believe that Andy forced the man to commit suicide. However, Sam has another vision of a woman's suicide, and it comes to pass while they are talking to Andy, exonerating him. After learning that Andy was adopted and that the woman who killed herself is his biological mother, they conduct research and discover that he has a twin brother named Ansen (Elias Toufexis) that he never knew about. Ansen has been using the same ability out of anger to kill those connected to the adoption that separated them. He then targets Andy's ex-girlfriend, and the Winchesters rush to save her. However, Andy ends up killing his twin to save Dean, making Sam realize that every child connected to Azazel seems to end up becoming a killer. After they later return to the Roadhouse, Ash reveals that Ansen's adoptive mother did not die when he was an infant, meaning not every psychic child follows a traceable pattern. 
28 6 "No Exit" Kim Manners Matt Witten November 2, 2006 (2006-11-02) 3T5506 3.38[15]
When Ellen will not allow Jo to investigate mysterious disappearances of blond women in an apartment building, Sam and Dean take the case and head to Philadelphia. However, Jo secretly follows them and offers to help. They find ectoplasm in the latest victim's apartment and realize that a ghost is behind the kidnappings. Jo's extensive research shows that America's first serial killer, H. H. Holmes (Stephen Aberle), was executed and buried on the location where the apartment building was later built. Another woman soon vanishes, so the three rush to find a way to save her; Jo is captured by the spirit. The brothers find the ghost's lair in the sewer system under the building and free Jo and the other woman. They then trap the spirit within a ring of salt—a deterrent of ghosts—and seal the chamber's entrance with concrete. After Jo is reunited with her mother, an angry Ellen reveals that Jo's father died while on a hunt with John Winchester. 
29 7 "The Usual Suspects" Mike Rohl Cathryn Humphris November 9, 2006 (2006-11-09) 3T5507 3.19[16]
The brothers investigate the mysterious murders of a lawyer and his wife, but are soon arrested, with Dean's previous record—having been framed for attempted murder by a shapeshifter—coming back to haunt him. However, Sam manages to escape. One of the detectives, Diana Ballard (Linda Blair), sees an apparition of a murdered woman, and on Dean's insistence, helps Sam discover that the woman is a missing heroin dealer who had been working as a police informant. To put the spirit to rest, they must burn her body, but the woman appears and leads them to it, hidden within a wall. A necklace on the body points to one of Diana's colleagues, Pete Sheridan (Jason Gedrick), as being the woman's murderer. Sam realizes that the woman's spirit was actually a death omen warning Diana. Meanwhile, Pete takes Dean from the police station, and drives him into the woods to kill him. Sam and Diana are able to track them down, and Pete admits to killing the woman after convincing her to sell heroin that he had stolen from the station, later killing the lawyer who laundered the money and his wife who knew too much. The spirit returns, and after distracting him long enough for Diana to kill him, disappears. Diana lets the brothers go so that they can continue saving people. 
30 8 "Crossroad Blues" Steve Boyum Sera Gamble November 16, 2006 (2006-11-16) 3T5508 3.16[17]
Sam and Dean investigate a suicide and believe a black dog may be involved. After research, they find that the man worked at a bar ten years earlier, but suddenly became an overnight success in architecture. They eventually realize that the dog was a hellhound sent to collect his soul, the man having made a demonic pact to gain his talent. However, the demon also made deals with other people, so the brothers track down one of them, learning that he gave up his soul to cure his wife of cancer. As Sam stays behind to protect the man from the hellhound, Dean summons the demon at a crossroads and tricks it into stepping into a devil's trap—a mystical symbol that contains a demon and strips it of its power when the demon is inside of it. In exchange for her freedom, the demon releases the man from his deal. Before she leaves, she taunts Dean about his father's deal, revealing that John is suffering in Hell. 
31 9 "Croatoan" Robert Singer John Shiban December 7, 2006 (2006-12-07) 3T5509 3.12[18]
After Sam has a premonition of Dean killing a defenseless man, the brothers head to Rivergrove, Oregon to investigate. There, Sam notices "CROATOAN" carved into a pole, reminding him of the missing colony of Roanoke. They soon find that all forms of communication have been shut down, and extremely violent townspeople are blocking the roads out. They go to a local doctor's office, where a doctor finds that the blood of the violent people has been infected by a virus containing sulfur, leading Sam to believe his father's theory of Croatoan being a demonic plague. A woman in the office suddenly turns violent and attacks Sam. She infects him with her blood before Dean is able to kill her. Sam tries to kill himself, but Dean stops him. Moments later, it is learned that all of the infected people have suddenly vanished, leaving the town deserted. Sam has his blood tested, and finds out that he was not infected. After the brothers leave town, one of the survivors is revealed to be a demon; it contacts someone to inform him that Sam is immune to the virus. 
32 10 "Hunted" Rachel Talalay Raelle Tucker January 11, 2007 (2007-01-11) 3T5510 3.24[19]
Dean reveals that before their father died, he told him that he has to save Sam if he can, or else kill him. A distraught Sam forgives Dean for not telling him, but goes to the Roadhouse to try and find more psychic children like himself. Ash's search only finds a young man named Scott Carey, but he was murdered a month earlier. Sam heads to Indiana to investigate, and is followed by a young woman named Ava Wilson (Katharine Isabelle). Like Sam, she has premonitions, and foresaw Scott's death. She has also been having visions of Sam being killed in an explosion. The two steal Scott's file from a psychiatrist, and learn that he spoke to Azazel and was told about an army of psychic children being used in an upcoming war. The vampire hunter Gordon Walker, who learned from a demon about Azazel's plans, then tries to kill Sam, but Dean stops him just in time, though ending up his prisoner. Sam remembers Ava's vision, and avoids explosive traps set by Gordon. He saves Dean, and police arrest Gordon due to an anonymous call made by Sam. The brothers later go visit Ava, but find her fiance dead, with sulfur on the windowsill pointing to a demonic abduction. 
33 11 "Playthings" Charles Beeson Matt Witten January 18, 2007 (2007-01-18) 3T5511 3.44[20]
The brothers investigate mysterious deaths at the Pierpont Inn in Cornwall, Connecticut. It is owned and run by Susan (Annie Wersching), a single mother who plans to sell it. Living there with her are her mother, Rose (Brenda McDonald), and her daughter, Tyler (Matreya Fedor), who has an imaginary friend named Maggie (Conchita Campbell). When another murder occurs while Sam and Dean are there, Sam feels guilty and, after getting drunk, makes Dean promise to kill him if he ends up turning evil. Later, the brothers discover that Rose has been practicing hoodoo, and suspect that she is behind the deaths. However, she recently suffered from a stroke, and would be unable to do so. Susan is soon attacked by a vengeful spirit, but is saved by Sam and Dean. They then discover that Maggie is the ghost of Rose's sister Margaret, who drowned as a child in the inn's pool. Maggie had been kept at bay by Rose's practice of hoodoo, but has returned since Rose's stroke. Maggie does not want the family to move away, so she tries to drown Tyler so that she can have a friend forever. To save Tyler, Rose gives her own life, taking Tyler's place as Maggie's eternal playmate. 
34 12 "Nightshifter" Phil Sgriccia Ben Edlund January 25, 2007 (2007-01-25) 3T5512 3.42[21]
Sam and Dean investigate a series of robbery-suicides in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, that involve employees stealing from their employers and then killing themselves. A former security guard named Ronald "Ron" Reznick (Chris Gauthier) has been conducting his own research, and believes the culprit is a "mandroid"—half man, half machine. With his findings, the brothers instead realize that a shapeshifter is behind it all. Predicting that the next incident will occur at a bank, Sam and Dean pose as security workers to infiltrate the building, and eventually discover that the shapeshifter has taken the form of the bank's manager. However, before they can act, Ron arrives and takes everyone hostage. The brothers convince him that they believe his theory, and move everyone into the vault so that they can locate the shapeshifter. It has already morphed into another person, and when they discover its identity, it runs. Ron gives chase, but is then killed by a police sniper when he goes in front of a window. A hostage then has a heart attack, and Dean takes him to an ambulance outside the bank. He is identified, and FBI agent Victor Henriksen (Charles Malik Whitfield) is called in. Henriksen reveals to Dean that he has been tracking him since the incident in St. Louis the previous year, when another shapeshifter framed Dean for attempted murder. As SWAT teams enter the building, the brothers kill the shapeshifter and escape by posing as SWAT officers. 
35 13 "Houses of the Holy" Kim Manners Sera Gamble February 1, 2007 (2007-02-01) 3T5513 3.37[22]
When the brothers investigate murders in which the culprits claim to have been ordered to do so by an angel, they find that the victims were a killer and a pedophile, and that both attended the same church. Sam and Dean then learn that a priest was shot to death outside the church. While Sam wants to believe that it really is an angel, Dean thinks it is the vengeful spirit of the priest. Sam is later visited by the angel, who orders him to kill an evil man. While Dean tracks the angel's target to make sure that the man does not do anything bad, Sam summons the spirit of the priest (David Monahan). The spirit believes himself to be an angel, but another priest (Denis Arndt) at the church convinces him otherwise and puts his soul to rest. Meanwhile, Dean prevents the man from attacking a woman, and then chases after him in his car. During the pursuit, the man almost crashes into a truck, and a metal pipe on the truck falls and impales him, which Dean believes may have been God's doing. 
36 14 "Born Under a Bad Sign" J. Miller Tobin Cathryn Humphris February 8, 2007 (2007-02-08) 3T5514 2.84[23]
Dean finds Sam, who has been missing for a week, covered in blood and with no memory of what has happened. Security footage depicts Sam murdering a hunter. Sam tries to force Dean to kill him before he hurts someone else. When Dean refuses, Sam knocks him unconscious and leaves. He then visits Jo at her job and begins to sadistically play mind games with her, but Dean arrives before he can physically hurt her. Sam again tries to convince Dean to shoot him, but Dean throws holy water on him, revealing a case of demonic possession. Sam shoots Dean and flees to the home of fellow hunter Bobby Singer (Jim Beaver). However, Bobby tricks him into drinking holy water, and ties him up under a devil's trap. After Dean's wound is treated by Jo, he joins Bobby in an attempt to exorcise the demon. The ritual does not work, and Bobby learns that the demon used a binding ritual to bind itself to Sam's body. As the demon frees itself and attacks Dean, it reveals that it is the same demon which formerly resided within Meg Masters. Bobby slashes the binding mark on Sam with a hot knife, and the demon is forced to flee. 
37 15 "Tall Tales" Bradford May John Shiban February 15, 2007 (2007-02-15) 3T5515 3.03[24]
After Sam and Dean have no luck in their investigation of several random urban legends coming to life on a college campus, they ask Bobby for help. He figures out that a Pagan trickster—a demigod capable of manipulating reality—is behind everything. They confront the janitor (Richard Speight, Jr.) of the building near where the legends occurred, who reveals his true identity. The trickster tries to bargain with them, but the hunters attack him instead. He retaliates by conjuring minions to defend him, but in the end fakes his own death. 
38 16 "Roadkill" Charles Beeson Raelle Tucker March 15, 2007 (2007-03-15) 3T5516 3.52[25]
As Molly McNamara (Tricia Helfer) and her husband drive along a highway, a man suddenly appears in the road. They crash in an attempt to avoid him, and Molly later wakes up alone in the car. The man reappears and chases after her, but Molly flags down a car driven by the Winchesters. She tries to show them the wreck, but the car has disappeared. While later driving to the police, they are confronted again by the man, but Dean drives through him, causing the ghost to dissipate. The brothers reveal that what has been chasing her is the vengeful spirit of Jonah Greely (Winston Rekert), who died on that roadway years earlier and now kills drivers on the anniversary of his death. The trio locates Greely's nearby home, and, after digging up his corpse, salts and burns the body. With the ghost of Greely gone, the Winchesters explain to Molly that her husband is still alive, but is now married to someone else. Molly—having died in the same car accident that killed Greely—is a spirit that has been reliving the same night since her death. Accepting the truth, she moves on. 
39 17 "Heart" Kim Manners Sera Gamble March 22, 2007 (2007-03-22) 3T5517 3.38[26]
The brothers investigate a series of werewolf attacks in San Francisco and meet Madison (Emmanuelle Vaugier), the secretary of the latest victim. After speaking to her, they suspect her violent ex-boyfriend Kurt is the werewolf. Dean searches for him while Sam protects Madison. There is an attraction between the two, but Sam does not respond to her flirtation. That night, Madison transforms into a werewolf and sneaks out; she attempts to kill Kurt, but Dean arrives to find Kurt dead and chases Madison away. The next day, the brothers deduce that she had been infected during an apparent mugging the previous month. According to werewolf lore in John Winchester's journal, a werewolf will return to normal if his or her "sire" dies. Dean is able to kill the werewolf, who is revealed to be Madison’s neighbor. When she does not change the next night, they believe the curse has been lifted. A happy Sam and Madison have sex the following night, but she later transforms once again and flees. Not wanting to live as a monster, Madison convinces a distraught Sam to kill her. 
40 18 "Hollywood Babylon" Phil Sgriccia Ben Edlund April 19, 2007 (2007-04-19) 3T5518 3.25[27]
After a stagehand is apparently killed by a spirit on the set of a horror film, Sam and Dean head to Los Angeles to investigate. They learn that it was only a publicity stunt, but a studio executive (Gary Cole) soon dies at the hands of a ghostly woman—a young actress who committed suicide in the 1930s after being seduced and then fired by a studio executive. Though the brothers salt and burn her remains, another producer is killed. Sam then notices that the Latin in the film's script is an actual summoning ritual. The writer, Martin Flagg (Michael B. Silver), tells them that the rituals are from the original script written by production assistant Walter Dixon (Benjamin Ratner). They confront Walter, who admits that he has been summoning spirits to get revenge against the people he believes ruined his script. He destroys the talisman used in the rituals, but the now free spirits kill him for what he did. 
41 19 "Folsom Prison Blues" Mike Rohl John Shiban April 26, 2007 (2007-04-26) 3T5519 3.33[28]
Following a tip from their father's marine buddy Deacon, Sam and Dean purposefully get themselves arrested to investigate a string of murders in a recently reopened cell block. However, FBI agent Henriksen shows up and attempts to extradite them. Their public defender, Mara Daniels (Bridget White), believes that they may have been falsely accused of many crimes, but says that they can only stall extradition for a week. To create a distraction to allow for Sam to follow a lead, Dean later gets into a fight with a fellow prisoner. However, the spirit of a nurse attacks Dean in the infirmary. He defends himself with salt, but she kills the other prisoner. Research reveals that it is Nurse Glockner, who used to kill infirmary patients and was later killed in a riot. Dean convinces Mara to locate where Glockner was buried, and the brothers decide to follow their escape plan. After getting into a fight with one another, they are taken away by a guard (Garwin Sanford)—Deacon. He helps them to escape. When Henriksen learns that Mara supplied the Winchesters with information, he forces her to tell him where she sent them. As the brothers dig up Glockner's body and then salt and burn her remains, the FBI arrive at the wrong cemetery, having been lied to by Mara. 
42 20 "What Is and What Should Never Be" Eric Kripke Raelle Tucker May 3, 2007 (2007-05-03) 3T5520 3.11[29]
Dean is attacked by a djinn, and suddenly finds himself in a world in which his mother had never been killed by Azazel. He and Sam were not brought up as hunters, and thus are no longer close. Although Dean enjoys his new life, a ghostly young woman seems to be haunting him. When he realizes that all the people that he and Sam had saved as hunters are now dead, he decides that he must give up his new-found happiness to save them. Though Sam does not believe him, he accompanies his brother to the djinn's lair. There Dean discovers that the young woman he has been seeing is a victim of the creature. Noticing that she is alive but hallucinating—a way for the djinn to keep its victims captive while it feeds—Dean realizes that he, too, is within an illusory world. Dean forces himself awake as Sam rescues him in the real world, and kills the attacking djinn. 
43 21 "All Hell Breaks Loose (Part 1)" Robert Singer Sera Gamble May 10, 2007 (2007-05-10) 3T5521 2.90[30]
Sam is abducted by Azazel and taken to an abandoned town. Also placed there are Azazel's other psychic children—Andy Gallagher and Ava Wilson, as well as newcomers Lily (Jessica Harmon) and Jake Talley (Aldis Hodge). As Dean and Bobby head to the Roadhouse for help and find it burned to the ground with the body of Ash buried in the wreckage, Andy uses his mind-control abilities to send Dean his location telepathically. That night, Sam is visited in a dream by Azazel, who explains that he has brought them together so that they can fight to the death, with the sole survivor becoming the leader of his army of demons. He also reveals why he killed Sam's girlfriend Jessica, and shows Sam the source of the psychic children's abilities—his own demon blood. Meanwhile, Ava uses a new demon-controlling ability, and forces an Acheri demon to kill Lily and Andy. She then reveals to Sam that she has been in the town since she went missing, killing off other psychic children that Azazel has sent there. She sets the Acheri demon on him, but Jake sneaks up behind her and uses his superhuman strength to break her neck, causing the demon to flee. Jake attacks Sam out of distrust, but Sam gains the upper hand and apparently knocks him unconscious. However, as Sam is distracted by an arriving Dean and Bobby, Jake regains consciousness and fatally stabs him. 
44 22 "All Hell Breaks Loose (Part 2)" Kim Manners Story by: Eric Kripke & Michael T. Moore
Teleplay by: Eric Kripke
May 17, 2007 (2007-05-17) 3T5522 2.72[31]
Dean sells his soul to a Crossroads Demon (Ona Grauer) in exchange for Sam's resurrection, and is given only one year before collection is due. Ellen later arrives at Bobby's home, and gives them a map of Wyoming that Ash had left in the Roadhouse's safe. Research reveals that Samuel Colt—creator the Colt gun—created a giant devil's trap using railway lines. At the trap's center is an old cowboy cemetery, which Azazel forces Jake to go to. The hunters are there to meet him, but Jake subdues them long enough to use the Colt as a key to open a mausoleum. Sam then shoots Jake in the back, and finishes him off with multiple shots as he begs for mercy. As the mausoleum doors begin to open, they realize that it is a Devil's Gate—a doorway to Hell. A rush of demons escape and break the iron railway lines of the devil's trap, allowing Azazel to enter. As Ellen and Bobby try to close the gateway, Sam and Dean take the Colt to confront Azazel. Unfortunately, the demon catches them by surprise and takes the gun. He taunts Dean's demonic pact and questions if what came back was "one hundred percent pure Sam". Azazel prepares to kill them, but the escaped spirit of John grabs him. This distraction allows Dean to take back the Colt and shoot the demon in the heart, finally killing him. As Bobby and Ellen manage to close the gates, John's spirit moves on. 



The writers used the second season to expand upon the concept of hunters, resulting in the introduction of many recurring characters through the hunter-frequented saloon Harvelle's Roadhouse.[32] Samantha Ferris portrayed Ellen Harvelle, proprietor of the Roadhouse and an old friend of John Winchester, while Alona Tal played Ellen's daughter Jo. This pair complemented the father-son relationship of the Winchesters in the first year.[33] Ferris believes she was exactly what the producers were looking for: a "tough, strong, yet a little maternal actor".[34] Tal's character, on the other hand, was an intended love interest for Dean, and was eventually phased out because she came off as more of a sister figure.[33] Chad Lindberg portrayed the genius Ash, who uses his vast computer skills to track the paranormal. Because the writers felt the character's "comical" and "wacky" personality was too unrealistic for the show, he was also removed by the finale.[35]

A smiling woman with long brown hair.
Amber Benson, best known for her role of the witch Tara Maclay on Buffy the Vampire Slayer, was specifically chosen to portray the vampire Lenore in "Bloodlust".[36]

Other characters returned from the first year. Actor Jim Beaver made multiple appearances as hunter Bobby Singer, an old family friend of the Winchesters. Beaver had expected his first-season guest appearance to be a "one-shot deal", and was surprised when he was asked to return.[37] Adrianne Palicki reprised her role as Sam's deceased girlfriend Jessica in the alternate-reality episode "What Is and What Should Never Be", as did Samantha Smith as Mary Winchester. Smith also made an appearance in a flashback in the penultimate episode, "All Hell Breaks Loose, Part One". And though at first reluctant because of his role on Grey's Anatomy, Jeffrey Dean Morgan returned as John Winchester in the season premiere and finale.[38] However, the character dies in the premiere because the writers worried that having him separated from his sons again—Sam and Dean spend much of the first season tracking him down—would "split the show" by having him away "doing more interesting things than the boys are doing".[39] As a demon, the villain Azazel periodically switches hosts, and was first fully portrayed by Morgan in the first-season finale. The reins passed to Fredric Lehne for the second-season premiere, and the show's producers enjoyed his performance so much they brought him back for the two-part finale.[40]

Many factors went into the casting decisions of the season's guest stars. Linda Blair, famous for her role in the horror film The Exorcist, appeared in the episode "The Usual Suspects". Though a fan of the show, Blair had turned down a guest appearance in the first season because she did not want to return to horror, having spent years getting a "clean slate". This changed after the television series Extra aired a three-part profile on her acting career and work with animals. It attempted to find a series that would write a role for her as "an actor's piece", rather than a cameo. Kripke, a fan of The Exorcist,[41] offered to write an episode specifically for her, and she was "really touched" when he listened to her request to leave out demons in the storyline.[42] During automated dialogue replacement, Jensen Ackles added in a reference to The Exorcist with the statement, "I could really go for some pea soup."[43]

The casting of Battlestar Galactica's Tricia Helfer in "Roadkill" stemmed from the producers' preference to hire actors important to Supernatural's fanbase. This was the first episode to have the Winchesters as supporting characters, and Kripke felt "Tricia had the charisma to perform the leading role".[44] Kripke enjoyed Emmanuelle Vaugier's work in television series such as Smallville, and believed she was an "easy choice" for the large role of the soon-to-be werewolf Madison in "Heart". Director Kim Manners felt Vaugier brought to the character a vulnerability like that of Lon Chaney, Jr. in The Wolf Man, which made viewers sympathetic.[45] Conspiracy-theorist Ronald of "Nightshifters" was envisioned by writer and consulting producer Ben Edlund as the unsympathetic "semi-drunk Randy Quaid from Independence Day". However, this changed with Chris Gauthier's casting, and Edlund felt that Ronald turned out to be a "really cool" character fans would enjoy.[46] The producers considered Summer Glau for the role of the zombie Angela for "Children Shouldn't Play with Dead Things", but she could not accept due to scheduling conflicts.[47]


As much as I love season one, we actually had a pretty formulaic structure. There'd be an obituary that would take the guys into a town, they'd do a little research, they'd have a skirmish with the monster, they'd meet a girl, they'd have a showdown with the monster, they'd learn something about themselves, and then they'd roll out of town again. Pretty much every episode had that structure. And we worried that the viewers would get bored with the show if we did that again for a whole other season.

—Kripke on the decision to change the series formula.[48]

When production of the second season started, Kripke wanted to avoid the monster-of-the-week formula used in the first year. The writers attempted this by including more "human themes," mainly "the things Sam and Dean are truly afraid of: death, grief, betrayal, etc."[48] This change brought the series' focus onto situations such as the brothers dealing with their father's death and giving them the task of hunting down Azazel, the demon who killed him.[49] Morgan feels that the brothers' "inner turmoil" created by the death of his character made them more three-dimensional.[50] While Dean has trouble dealing with his father's death, Kripke wishes they had focused more on Sam's reaction. Instead, the episodes dealt more with Sam's fear of becoming evil, which Kripke regretted since the writers never depicted the character committing malevolent acts.[51] Another main storyline of the season followed Sam and Dean as they track down the various psychic children—young adults like Sam who were visited by Azazel as infants and given abilities.[52] However, the psychic children storyline made the mythology of the second season "dense" and "confusing" for Kripke.[53]

Kripke instead favored the "unique and structurally interesting" self-enclosed episodes,[53] which sometimes arose from the writers' unused ideas. From the series' beginning, Kripke desired to feature an evil clown because he felt that "clowns in a context where they're not supposed to be are friggin' terrifying".[54] To fit with the series, the clown became a shapeshifting Rakshasa of Hindu mythology. This decision made the clown "less satisfying", to Kripke's chagrin, because it limited the clown-related scenes.[55] Another element of folklore favored by Kripke was the story of Robert Johnson, which he focused on in his first screenplay as a writer. He found the legend similar to Supernatural, noting, "It's a piece of real life American history and folklore, it's an American horror story, it takes place on the dusty back roads of rural America, and it's got great music."[56] However, the lore takes place in the early 20th century, and prevented the inclusion of Sam and Dean. To circumvent this, writer Sera Gamble suggested Johnson's story be made into a subplot detailed in flashbacks, with the Crossroads Demon returning in the present to make more deals.[57] Although Gamble envisioned the demon's hellhound as being similar in appearance to a Rottweiler, Kripke felt it would "look stupid". The creature was instead made invisible, which Gamble believes gave it a more terrifying presence.[58]

Before he entered the television industry, writer and consulting producer Ben Edlund had wanted to pen a metafictional script dealing with television production, but decided against it because he did not have production knowledge.[59] He later returned to it for the episode "Hollywood Babylon". Edlund decided to have the production staff look like "goofballs", and made fun of Supernatural's production staff, the network, and the studio.[60] For example, comments made by Gary Cole's "studio suit" character were based on notes from the network and studio for Supernatural during both seasons of production.[60] Other metafictional references include a character commenting on the "terrible script" of Boogeyman, a film written by Kripke;[61] Sam becoming uncomfortable as the studio tour passes the set of Gilmore Girls, a television series in which Padalecki had a recurring role; and Sam proclaiming Hollywood's weather to be "positively Canadian".[62]

Other stories were developed from simple concepts. For example, the reformed-vampire episode "Bloodlust" was developed to suggest that all monsters should not be killed indiscriminately. The plot alluded to "racial issues", but not blatantly; rather, as Padalecki noted, they explored it in a "fun way".[63] The episode "The Usual Suspects" emerged from the writers' desire to keep the audience guessing.[64] Cathryn Humphris pitched a story with a ghost serving as a death omen—warning people of future tragedy, rather than trying to kill them, unlike previous ghosts on the series. However, Humphris had trouble developing the script's outline. Kripke noted a part of the episode in which brothers are arrested and have to explain to police what had happened; this scenario ultimately became the framework of the episode, which begins with Sam and Dean being taken into custody.[41] The concept for "Tall Tales" originated as a "he said, he said" episode, in which the brothers would recount conflicting versions of the same storyline. The writers deliberated over the use of five or six monsters in trying to find one appropriate for the episode, but eventually settled on a trickster because it "can do everything [they] want it to".[65] Although the writers typically prefer to put their own spin on folklore, they decided in this case to remain faithful to the archetypal trickster mythos.[66] Because the season alluded to the possibility of Sam becoming bad, the writers wanted to portray how an evil Sam would behave and what Dean's reaction would be. One of the writers' first creative ideas of the season was depicted in the teaser of "Born Under a Bad Sign", in which a blood-covered Sam wakes up not remembering the past week of his life.[67] The plot, which "fell into place" during the writing process, included demonic possession to explain Sam's actions—an event that resulted in the return of the vengeful Meg Masters demon.[67]

After the plotlines were developed, major deviations sometimes occurred in the writing process. Like in the final version of the script, twins with mind-control abilities were the focus of Edlund's original pitch for the episode "Simon Said". However, the more powerful twin—kept secluded due to deformities—forced his brother to perceive himself as retarded. At the end of the episode, his brother ate him in retaliation. The story was eventually changed, and instead focused on questions such as "What do you do with power?".[68] Kripke felt that this fit greatly with the series' storyline, because Sam was uncomfortable with his developing abilities; the writers wanted to explore one of the psychic children who took his ability as a gift.[69] "Folsom Prison Blues" stemmed from Kripke's desire to feature prison ghosts, and the initial plot had FBI Agent Henriksen finally capturing the brothers and sending them to prison. However, this caused a major complication: the writers would have to devise a way for Sam and Dean to escape in the end.[70] Writer John Shiban suggested that the brothers be arrested on purpose in order to work a job, with the prison's head guard being revealed as a family friend.[71]

The two-part finale "All Hell Breaks Loose" brought many storylines to a close. The psychic children were killed off because the writers felt the characters were not as interesting as demons and monsters.[40] The Roadhouse was destroyed due to Kripke's disliking of the concept; he felt it gave a home to the road show.[72] Fearing that he would disappoint fans by creating too much anticipation, Kripke also decided to answer many questions regarding Azazel's plans in "Part One". The second part ended the brothers' quest to kill Azazel, but also opened more storylines for the third season, such as Dean's demonic pact to resurrect Sam and the question of whether what returned was "one hundred percent pure Sam".[73][74] Additionally, the "war of demons against humanity"—hinted at throughout the first two seasons—finally started at the finale's end.[75]


Principal photography took place in Vancouver, British Columbia.[76] The crew used two cameras simultaneously for each scene, which allowed for two different angles to be filmed of the same sequence.[77] The series usually has a dark atmosphere, though production purposefully created a contrasting appearance for certain episodes. "Hollywood Babylon" details the filming of a fake horror movie, and the use of two filming styles helped make a distinction; scenes of the fake film used more saturated colors, while scenes for the actual episode were "down to reality".[61] To depict the perfect world of "What Is and What Should Never Be", the usual shadows and "moody lighting" more made colorful and warm.[77]

Problems during production sometimes arose. For his scenes as the yellow-eyed demon Azazel throughout the season, Fredric Lehne wore hard, colored contact lenses that greatly obscured his vision. The production crew placed sandbags on the floor to help him locate his marks. Lindsey McKeon, who portrayed a Reaper briefly possessed by Azazel in "In My Time of Dying", also experienced the same problem. Her scene—she touches Ackles' forehead—took nine takes to film because she kept missing.[78] Filming for "What Is and What Should Never Be" was interrupted in order to accommodate the busy Adrianne Palicki. Production shifted to the following episode after five days of filming, and resumed when Palicki became available for the final three days.[77]

A large, stone church.
Part of "Houses of the Holy" was filmed at St. Andrew's-Wesley United Church.

Because the series uses few standing sets, set designer Jerry Wanek often had to construct entirely new sets for each episode.[77] Outside elements had an influence on some designs, with the bar in the hotel of "Playthings" being an homage to The Shining.[79] A Wisconsin native, Wanek was able to incorporate personal items into the motel set for the Wisconsin-based episode "Nightshifter"; because polka is part of the state's culture, he used posters from his father's old polka band, as well as photos of his nephews and Wisconsin landmarks.[46] Due to "Tall Tales"'s atmosphere, that episode's motel was designed to be "over the top". Wanek noted, "They were in this really odd-looking motel that had crystal chandeliers and carved beds, turquoise stove and refrigerator, and this wonderful period linoleum on the floor. I thought it really matched the tempo and emotion of the show."[80] At times, however, Wanek was able to reuse old sets. The loft set from "No Exit" was redesigned into an apartment for "Crossroad Blues",[57] and the bar in "Born Under a Bad Sign" was a refurbished Roadhouse set.[81]

Not all scenes could take place in the studio, and some were instead shot on location. The vault scenes in "Nightshifter" were filmed in an actual bank safe, as production would not have been able to construct one on set.[82] Outside shots were filmed in downtown Vancouver, forcing streets to be closed off.[82] The crypt of "Houses of the Holy" was built underneath St. Andrew's-Wesley United Church, with plastic used to imitate sculpted stone.[83] Riverview Hospital—used as a filming location in previous episodes—was used for the premiere "In My Time of Dying". It also functioned as a jail in "Folsom Prison Blues" due to, as Wanek describes, "the texture on the walls, the lack of any humanity in the design, and the materials used to build it..." However, the prison block was built on a sound stage.[84] The final scenes of "Simon Said" were filmed at Cleveland Dam,[69] and "All Hell Breaks Loose, Part One" made use of a pre-existing set built for the Western television series Bordertown.[40] The climax of "Part Two" was originally to take place in an actual cemetery, but numerous issues forced production to film the scene in the studio.[85]


The mostly synthesized orchestral score of the season was composed by Christopher Lennertz and Jay Gruska.[86] The pair try to base the music on the visuals of each episode,[87] with about a third of each episode's score being newly written for the supernatural legend.[86] For example, when the werewolf's point of view is depicted in "Heart", Gruska tried to make the score predatorial.[88] For "Roadkill"'s emotional ending, Lennertz used cello and piano to "[tug] at the heart strings" and "push the tears".[89] The music was supposed to "become part of the sinister wallpaper" in "In My Time of Dying". Thus, in the scene involving John Winchester selling his soul to Azazel, Gruska wrote the music as "dark and dank", but feels the viewer would only notice the music if it was removed from the scene.[90]

Other musical elements were based on aspects of the episode, and often used less conventional instruments. For "Simon Said"—featuring characters with the ability of mind-control—Gruska tried to make the score more "mind-trippy", opting to mainly use "synthy, spacey electronica pads" to give it a science-fiction sound.[91] Toy-piano sounds were included in "Playthings" by Gruska to make the score more childlike.[92] Because of the Robert Johnson theme of "Crossroad Blues", Lennertz made sure to be specific to Johnson's style when writing the music for the opening scene. A blues guitarist was brought in, and played on a "beat-up old acoustic guitar". However, they added in dissonant notes to foreshadow the "grittiness to come".[93] Lennertz used organ, drums, bass, and guitar to have a "retro bluesy approach" for "Folsom Prison Blues", mimicking the style of film composer David Holmes.[94] Likewise, he wanted the episode "Nightshifter" to have a "feature film feel", with the score ending up similar to The Bourne Identity.[95] With Linda Blair of The Exorcist guest starring in "The Usual Suspects", Gruska used tubular bells as an homage to the film's score.[96]

In addition to the score, the series makes use of rock songs, with most being selected from Kripke's private collection.[97] Among the many bands featured in the second season are AC/DC, Lynrd Skynyrd, and Boston. Rock songs are also usually featured in "The Road So Far" montages at the beginning of select episodes that recap previous events. The premiere used Ted Nugent's "Strangehold", and a "coming soon" sequence midway through the season was set to Nazareth's "Hair of the Dog". The finale recapped the entire season to Kansas' "Carry On Wayward Son". The second season also began the tradition of naming many episodes after classic rock songs, with Kripke preferring Led Zeppelin songs.[53]


The series makes use of visual, special, and make-up effects, as well as stuntwork. Beginning with the second season, visual effects became an in-house department.[95] Visual effects supervisor Ivan Hayden feels this improved the series because a fixed budget allowed them to compensate for other scenes that lacked effects, such as in "Nightshifter". Wide shots of the bank's exterior—featuring closed-off streets, police, and SWAT helicopters—were accomplished with visual effects.[82] The series' catchphrase—"Scary just got sexy"—was added to a billboard in the background.[46] For the episode "Houses of the Holy", production did not want viewers to be able to determine that the "angel" was in actuality a priest. Thus, the shape engulfed in light was a girl wearing a skintight white leotard.[83] At times, the visual effects used were subtle. Cockroaches were digitally inserted into the sewer scenes of "No Exit"; director Kim Manners did not ask for it, but thought the addition "made it really creepy".[98] The episode "Playthings" featured a scene of a man dying after falling down stairs. The department added blood flowing from underneath him, and also made his fingers twitch and his mouth open and close to create a more life-like appearance.[99]

The special effects and makeup departments are also important assets to production. Dean has an out-of-body experience in "In My Time of Dying", and some scenes feature him looking at his own body in a hospital bed. To forgo the use of visual effects, the special effects department sculpted a full gelatin face from Ackles, and applied it to a body double.[100] To depict a woman burning to death in the episode "Simon Said", the actress was sealed inside a full body silicone designed to look like her, and was doused with fire accelerant. She was required to breathe through a straw, as well as don underwear soaked in ice-cold fire-retardant gel.[91] Prior to "Heart", Kripke had not wanted to include werewolves in the series, as he felt that the budget would only allow for "a guy with fur glued to his face".[101] As he prefers to have monsters be able to walk among humans, production made the transformation subtle—the character's eyes change, and her canine teeth and fingernails grow.[101] However, writer Sera Gamble believes that they "dropped the ball" in the design, feeling that the creature looked too similar to a vampire.[88]


Supernatural had low ratings during its second season. Viewers consisted mainly of teenage girls, with the CW trying to attract more males.[102] It ranked No. 216 relative to the position of other prime time network shows.[103] With an average viewership of 3.14 million Americans,[103] the show's future was in doubt at the season's end.[104] Despite this, the series was renewed for a third season. According to Special Forces Soldier Master Sergeant Kevin Wise at a 2007 Supernatural convention, the DVDs most requested by armed forces personnel in Iraq and Afghanistan were the first two seasons of the series.[105]

The second season of the series received mixed reviews from critics. Jim Kaz of IGN gave the season an 8/10. While at first hesitant of the series, believing it to be "another horror/sc-fi/occult hybrid currently igniting ratings", he found the "eerie and intricate storylines" to overcome the "initial impressions of Clearasil ads and Paris Hilton in House of Wax". Praising the cliffhangers and the brotherly chemistry between the lead actors, Kaz deemed Supernatural "one-helluva edge-of-your-seat, ball-burner of a series with a forceful script, excellent acting (said pretty boys included) and some fine special effects".[106] Maureen Ryan of the Chicago Tribune thoroughly enjoyed the season, and "really, really liked" the Roadhouse. Not understanding why the Roadhouse was not used more throughout the season, she was "pretty annoyed" when it was destroyed. Ryan also favored the new hunter characters, especially Ash, and was "not thrilled" when Ash was killed. Regarding Sam and Dean, she noted the series' "ability to hone in on [sic] the brotherly conflicts and emotions threaded through a well-plotted monster-of-the-week story". While she enjoyed Tricia Helfer's guest appearance, she did not enjoy the stuntcasting of Linda Blair and would have preferred a "more skilled actress".[107] The season received a grade of a B- from Brian Tallerico of UGO, who found it "frustrating" due to the use of the "same predictable formula" that did not meet the standards of the first season. Other problems he found included "the brothers [turning] whiny and mopey and [taking] everything too seriously". However, he believed that the season ended "strong"—he liked how the main storyline was wrapped up, opening new storylines—and noted that there were some "excellent" episodes. Tallerico praised the "tongue-in-cheek Winchester adventure" "The Usual Suspects", feeling that it had "enough pop culture references to make Tarantino jealous" and the "pitch-perfect mix of tones that make the show so great". He also found "Nightshifter" to be the "best action hour of Supernatural's second year", deeming it "riveting from beginning to end".[108] Also applauding the season's cliffhanger was Peter Brown of iFMagazine, who gave the season a B+. He enjoyed the expansion of the series' mythology, as well as the new characters introduced. Brown praised the "haunting music and sounds that really give a chilling feel to each and every episode", feeling them to be Emmy-worthy.[109]

The season's cast and crew received the attention of multiple award programs. Writer Raelle Tucker won the Constellation Award for "Best Overall 2007 Science Fiction Film or Television Script" for the episode "What Is and What Should Never Be",[110] and work on "All Hell Breaks Loose, Part Two" garnered a Golden Reel nomination for "Best Sound Editing in Television: Short Form – Sound Effects and Foley".[111] Conchita Campbell gained a Young Artist Award nomination for "Best Performance in a TV Series – Guest Starring Young Actress" for her performance in "Playthings",[112] and Jessica Harmon was nominated in 2008 for a Leo Award in the category of "Best Guest Performance by a Female in a Dramatic Series" for the episode "All Hell Breaks Loose, Part One".[113]

DVD release

The second season was released as a six-disc Region 1 DVD box set in the US on September 11, 2007,[114] two weeks before the premiere of the third season. Including all 22 episodes of the second season, the set also featured DVD extras such as episode commentaries, deleted scenes, bloopers, Jared Padalecki's original screen test, and a featurette on the making of the season finale.[115] The season was ranked No. 13 in DVD sales for its week of release, selling 67,735 sets for $2,573,253.[116] However, it slipped out of the top-30 list the following week.[117] For Region 2, the season was divided into two parts, being released on May 14, 2007,[118] and September 10, 2007;[119] the complete set was released on October 29, 2007.[120] The season was also released in Region 4 on October 2, 2007.[121]



Knight, Nicholas (2008). Supernatural: The Official Companion Season 2. Titan Books. ISBN 1-84576-657-1. 


  1. ^ "Supernatural: Season 2". IGN. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  2. ^ Bianco, Robert (January 24, 2006). "New CW: We'll have to watch and see". USA Today. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved September 26, 2009. 
  3. ^ Wilkes, Neil (November 26, 2006). "Oh my God, I shot myself". Digital Spy. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved November 4, 2009. 
  4. ^ "Citytv announces premiere dates for new fall lineup". Channel Canada. August 17, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  5. ^ "Space Announced Fall Programming Highlights". Channel Canada. June 1, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  6. ^ "Supernatural is first online". Daily Telegraph. January 10, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved November 4, 2009. 
  7. ^ Adalian, Josef; Fritz, Ben (December 17, 2006). "CW goes digital with iTunes". Variety. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved September 26, 2009. 
  8. ^ Kaufman, Joanne (July 9, 2007). "Gamers turn to XBox Live for movies". The New York Times. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved September 26, 2009. 
  9. ^ "Supernatural: Season 2, Episode 1 "In My Time of Dying": Video On Demand". Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved September 3, 2010. 
  10. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 3, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  11. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 10, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  12. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 17, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  13. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 24, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  14. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 31, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  15. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. November 7, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  16. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. November 14, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  17. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. November 21, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  18. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. December 12, 2006. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  19. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. January 17, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  20. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. January 23, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  21. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. January 30, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  22. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. February 6, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  23. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. February 13, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  24. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. February 21, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  25. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. March 20, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  26. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. March 27, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  27. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. April 24, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  28. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 1, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  29. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 8, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  30. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 15, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  31. ^ "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 22, 2007. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved October 1, 2009. 
  32. ^ Cohn, Angel (October 19, 2006). "Supernatural's Creator Shares More Season 2 Secrets". TV Guide. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved September 22, 2009. 
  33. ^ a b Knight, p.15
  34. ^ Knight, p.134
  35. ^ Knight, p.16
  36. ^ Bernstein, Abbie (June, 2008), "The Lady is a Vamp", Supernatural Magazine (Titan Magazines) (4): 20 
  37. ^ Knight, p.136
  38. ^ Keck, William (April 20, 2006). "Jeffrey Dean Morgan awaits his fate". USA Today. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved September 22, 2009. 
  39. ^ Wilkes, Neil (February 15, 2007). "'Supernatural' writer John Shiban". Digital Spy. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved September 22, 2009. 
  40. ^ a b c Kripke, Eric; Gamble, Sera; and Singer, Bob. Supernatural season 2 DVD commentary for the episode "All Hell Breaks Loose" (DVD). 
  41. ^ a b Knight, p.51
  42. ^ Cohn, Angel (November 9, 2006). "Linda Blair: How I Exorcised Supernatural's Demons". TV Guide. Archived from the original on September 3, 2010. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  43. ^ Knight, pp.52–53
  44. ^ Knight, pp.89–90
  45. ^ Knight, pp.92–93
  46. ^ a b c Knight, p.71
  47. ^ Knight, p.37
  48. ^ a b Knight, p.8
  49. ^ Begum, Mumtaj (May 27, 2007). "Team spirit". The Star Online. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  50. ^ Knight, p.11
  51. ^ Knight, pp.11–13
  52. ^ Surette, Tim (January 10, 2008). " Q&A: Supernatural creator Eric Kripke". Retrieved January 4, 2010. 
  53. ^ a b c Sullivan, Brian Ford (October 4, 2007). "On the Futon with... "Supernatural" Creator Eric Kripke". The Futon Critic. Retrieved September 30, 2009. 
  54. ^ Knight, p.26
  55. ^ Knight, p.27
  56. ^ Knight, pp.54–55
  57. ^ a b Knight, p.55
  58. ^ Knight, p.56
  59. ^ Knight, p.96
  60. ^ a b Knight, p.97
  61. ^ a b Knight, p.98
  62. ^ Nelson, Jayne (May 2010). "The Devil's in the Details". Supernatural Magazine (Titan Magazines) (16): 55. 
  63. ^ Knight, p.30
  64. ^ Knight, p.50
  65. ^ Knight, p.82
  66. ^ Knight, p.87
  67. ^ a b Knight, pp.78–79
  68. ^ Knight, p.42
  69. ^ a b Knight, p.40
  70. ^ Knight, p.100
  71. ^ Knight, pp.100–101
  72. ^ "Supernatural Creator Eric Kripke Answers Fan’s Questions – Part II". Eclipse Magazine. Retrieved May 25, 2008. 
  73. ^ Knight, pp.119–120
  74. ^ "All Hell Breaks Loose, Part 2". Story: Eric Kripke & Michael T. Moore, Teleplay: Eric Kripke, Director: Kim Manners. Supernatural. CW. May 17, 2007. No. 22, season 2.
  75. ^ Elliott, Sean (January 25, 2007). "Exclusive Interview: Supernatural's Eric Kripke & Robert Singer Return Dad to the Show & a Prequel Comic". IFMagazine. Archived from the original on July 28, 2010. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  76. ^ Knight, Nicholas (2007). Supernatural: The Official Companion Season 1. Titan Books. p. 14. ISBN 1-84576-535-4. 
  77. ^ a b c d Kripke, Eric (September 11, 2007). Supernatural season 2 DVD commentary for the episode "What Is and What Should Never Be" (DVD). Warner Brothers Video. 
  78. ^ Knight, p.23
  79. ^ Knight, p.67
  80. ^ Knight, p.83
  81. ^ Knight, p.78
  82. ^ a b c Knight, p.72
  83. ^ a b Knight, p.76
  84. ^ Knight, p.101
  85. ^ Leigh, Karen. "Feeling 'Supernatural'". Entertainment Weekly.,,20039486,00.html. Retrieved February 23, 2008. 
  86. ^ a b "The Supernatural Music of Christopher Lennertz". Mania. July 27, 2006. Retrieved September 27, 2009. 
  87. ^ Knight, p.147
  88. ^ a b Knight, p.94
  89. ^ Knight, p.91
  90. ^ Knight, p.25
  91. ^ a b Knight, p.43
  92. ^ Knight, p.69
  93. ^ Knight, p.57
  94. ^ Knight, p.103
  95. ^ a b Knight, p.73
  96. ^ Knight, p.53
  97. ^ "Supernatural Creator Eric Kripke Answers Fan Questions – Part I". EclipseMagazine. April 23, 2008. Retrieved September 27, 2009. 
  98. ^ Knight, p.47
  99. ^ Knight, p.68
  100. ^ Knight, p.24
  101. ^ a b Knight, p.93
  102. ^ Owen, Rob (March 15, 2007). "TV Preview: 'Supernatural' tries to come out of the shadows". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved September 14, 2009. 
  103. ^ a b "Season Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 22, 2007. Retrieved September 14, 2009. 
  104. ^ McFarland, Melanie (November 23, 2007). "Supernatural ratings less than super". Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Archived from the original on March 8, 2008. Retrieved September 14, 2009. 
  105. ^ Claustro, Lisa (November 17, 2007). "'Supernatural' Stars Presented with Honorary Coin on Veteran's Day". BuddyTV. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  106. ^ Kaz, Jim (October 5, 2007). "Supernatural Season 2 DVD Review". IGN. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  107. ^ Ryan, Maureen (August 19, 2009). "Thoughts on 'Supernatural' and what you need to know before Season 5 begins". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved December 31, 2009. 
  108. ^ Tallerico, Brian. "Supernatural: Season Two DVD Review". UGO. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  109. ^ Brown, Peter (October 10, 2007). "Review: Supernatural — The Complete Second Season". IFMagazine. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  110. ^ "Looking Back At... The 2008 Constellation Awards". The Constellation Awards. Retrieved December 31, 2009. 
  111. ^ "2008 Golden Reel Award Nominees: Television". Motion Picture Sound Editors. Retrieved September 20, 2009. 
  112. ^ "29th Annual Young Artist Awards — Nominations / Special Awards". Young Artist Awards. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  113. ^ "Leo Awards Nominees 2008". Leo Awards. Retrieved November 26, 2009. 
  114. ^ Lambert, David (May 23, 2007). "2nd Season Set For September: Date, Extras, More". Retrieved September 22, 2009. 
  115. ^ Lambert, David (July 11, 2007). "Back of the Box Shows Season 2 Special Features". Retrieved September 22, 2009. 
  116. ^ "US DVD Sales Chart for Week Ending Sep 16, 2007". The Numbers. Retrieved November 20, 2009. 
  117. ^ "US DVD Sales Chart for Week Ending Sep 23, 2007". The Numbers. Retrieved November 20, 2009. 
  118. ^ "Supernatural - Season 2 Part 1 (DVD)". Retrieved September 23, 2009. 
  119. ^ "Supernatural - Season 2 Part 2 (DVD)". Retrieved September 23, 2009. 
  120. ^ "Supernatural - The Complete Second Season (DVD)". Retrieved September 23, 2009. 
  121. ^ "Supernatural - The Complete 2nd Season (6 Disc Set)". EzyDVD. Retrieved November 2, 2009. 

External links

Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.

Игры ⚽ Нужно решить контрольную?

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Supernatural (season 3) — Supernatural Season 3 DVD cover art Country of origin United States …   Wikipedia

  • Supernatural (season 1) — Supernatural Season 1 DVD cover art …   Wikipedia

  • Supernatural (season 6) — Supernatural Season 6 DVD cover art Country of origin United States No. of episodes …   Wikipedia

  • Supernatural (season 5) — Supernatural Season 5 DVD cover art (US version) Country of origin United States …   Wikipedia

  • Supernatural (season 4) — Supernatural Season 4 DVD cover art Country of origin United States …   Wikipedia

  • Supernatural (serie de TV) — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda Para otros usos de este término, véase Supernatural. Supernatural Título Sobrenatur …   Wikipedia Español

  • Supernatural (serie de televisión) — Supernatural Título Sobrenatural Género Drama Thriller Creado por Eric Kripke …   Wikipedia Español

  • Supernatural (TV series) — This article is about the U.S. TV series. For the UK TV drama of the same name, see Supernatural (1977 TV series). For the UK nature show of the same name, see Supernatural: Unseen Power of Animals. Supernatural The opening title for season 7 …   Wikipedia

  • Supernatural — Seriendaten Deutscher Titel Supernatural …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Supernatural (série télévisée) — Pour les articles homonymes, voir Supernatural. Supernatural Titre original Supernatural …   Wikipédia en Français

Share the article and excerpts

Direct link
Do a right-click on the link above
and select “Copy Link”