The fourth season of the critically renowned horror-comedy series What We Do in the Shadows has finally premiered in the United States, and thankfully, there are no plans for the show to end any time soon.
Staten Island Vampires is an American mockumentary series that follows a group of conventional vampire housemates as they go about their daily lives in suburban Staten Island, New York. Despite having lived for hundreds of years, they haven’t learned anything about modern America and are still completely clueless.
To date, there have been four seasons of What We Do in the Shadows, with the fourth season set to premiere in the United States on October 12, 2022.
The third season concluded on a cliffhanger that could have far-reaching consequences for the program, and here’s how you can catch up to find out what happens next.
How to Watch What We Do in The Shadows in The Uk
The first three seasons of What We Do in the Shadows can be viewed on BBC iPlayer after airing on BBC Two in the UK.
You may also watch it on Disney+, albeit just the first two seasons are accessible right now.
There has been no confirmed date for the UK release of season four of What We Do in the Shadows. There is presently no confirmed release date for the show in the United Kingdom, but it is expected to premiere this year.
‘What We Do In The Shadows’ Season 4 Review
The return of FX’s What We Do in the Shadows for the fourth season brings with it the show’s trademark brand of engrossing silliness and weirdly big-hearted atmosphere, both of which the world so desperately needs right now. Over-the-top costumes and fang-bangin’ adventures of our beloved international vampires and an increasingly baroque array of characters will temporarily ease your existential horror from the first twang of Norma Tanega’s guitar in the theme tune “You’re Dead.” That was certainly the case with mine, and I can’t say the same for many people these days.
I was pleasantly surprised to enjoy the 2019 television show even more than the 2014 mockumentary of the same name, which I had watched at 4 a.m. as comfort food at a very dark time together with the Great British Bake Off. This silly TV spinoff had great writing and gave its characters lots of room to develop.
Although Amy Sherman-What Palladino’s We Do in the Shadows isn’t quite as fast-paced or as loaded with pop culture references as her show Gilmore Girls, I still recommend subtitling it so you don’t miss a single one of the amazing one-liners. That said, the Night Market seemingly continues on indefinitely.
It’s endless, and it has these shady little asides, just like me! (Nadja makes an offhand remark.) I was worried the show’s creators had cornered themselves with the international cliffhanger that ended Season 3, but after watching the first four episodes of Season 4, I’m confident the show is even sharper than I originally thought.
After Colin Robinson’s (Mark Proksch) untimely death at the end of Season 3 of What We Do in the Shadows, the gang decided to uproot from their comfortable Staten Island digs. Like the final day of high school, everyone scattered after the season finale, promising to remain in touch and “stay cool!” while in reality, no one does.
With a new job at the Vampiric Council in the United Kingdom, Nadja (Natasia Demetriou) was finally going to live out her Working Girl fantasies, minus the shoulder pads, while louche hubby Laszlo (Matt Berry) got to carry on with the hedonism to which he had become accustomed over the millennia. Meanwhile, Nandor (Kayvan Novak) and Guillermo (Harvey Guillén), his familiar turned bodyguard, were on their way to the mythical realm of Al Qolnidar to “eat-prey-love” and fulfill Nandor’s pledge to transform Guillermo into a vampire once they arrived.
Laszlo decided to stay behind at the last minute, and he used some devious maneuvering to get Guillermo to take care of Nadja when he didn’t want to. As this was going on, Nandor waited despondently on a train platform by himself. Upon investigating Laszlo’s antics, the mockumentary team discovers something that would make Jackie Daytona gag: a little infant with Mark Proksch’s face, clutching Colin’s atrociously awful spectacles and coated in slime, has allegedly crawled out of the remains of their very unpleasant housemate.
Even amongst vampires, Colin’s energy vampire lifestyle is strange. Nothing more specific than that he “came with the house” is known. Strangely, upon first seeing this horrifying infant, Laszlo immediately abandons his hedonistic intentions to visit Europe with his wife in order to care for it. The Season 4 premiere reveals that he isn’t a particularly good parent. The house will be in shambles when the roommates get back, but at least the kid is still here (living, undead, or whatever).
It would appear that Laszlo has made the decision to take on a new paternal role. This is the first hint we get of any sort of familial relationship between Laszlo, his wife Nadja, and Nandor, but it is evident that they have previously enjoyed each other’s company in a sexual manner, as Matt Berry’s alter ego in Toast of London could say.
By the time the fourth season begins, this unusual infant has developed into a destructive toddler. In the first four episodes seen by critics, he develops at an alarming rate, acquiring a wide range of eccentric ideas and hobbies including musical theater and Legos, much to the chagrin of his guardian.
This deliberately unpleasant kid thing should become old fast, but seeing energy vampire Colin in his youth actually works. Perhaps it’s because kids have a natural tendency to eat up a lot of juice. More than that, it provides the authors with a chance to go even further into Laszlo’s character, who in Berry’s hands has become something of a sincere Falstaff to the series.
Guillermo isn’t happy about being buried alive to and from London, but he also seems to have a love interest, which hints at potential development. Nadja and Nandor appear unfazed by the events of the previous season, and the plot moves forward as a result.
Despite all the time Laszlo is spending with the child, Nadja doesn’t appear to be envious. Instead, with the help of the Guide (Kristen Schaal) and her mischievous wraiths, she opens a nightclub for vampires. To this end, Nandor has been consulting a Djinn in an effort to resurrect his previous marriages and find the love of his life (Anoop Desai).
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