TV Series | TV-14 | | Action, Drama, Fantasy
A young woman is forced to fulfill her destiny of fighting vampires and demons with the help of her friends all the while struggling to live a normal teenage life of heart break and drama.
There are just seven episodes in which no vampire appears. They are Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Witch (1997), Buffy the Vampire Slayer: The Pack (1997), Buffy the Vampire Slayer: I, Robot... You, Jane (1997), Buffy the Vampire Slayer: The Puppet Show (1997), Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Inca Mummy Girl (1997), Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Living Conditions (1999), and Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Fear Itself (1999). In the other ones, even when there are no vampire foes, there's always Angel, or Spike. Or both.
Beg to differ.
In nearly every episode presented in widescreen, there is crew/equipment visible and/or revealing mistakes. This is because the series was originally shot for 4:3 frame and these issues would not have been visible as the show was originally intended to be presented. As such, one should take much of the goofs reported on episodes as being conditional on applying only to the widescreen alternate version.
During seasons 6 and 7, the ones that took place on the UPN network, the final shot of the opening credits shows Sarah Michelle Gellar, as in all the previous seasons. The difference is that rather than those images being that of Buffy, they were of facsimiles of the Buffy character. For the majority of Season 6 the final image of the opening credits was of the Buffy Bot shortly before Glory ripped its head off and Season 7's image was of the First Evil, pretending to be Buffy while manipulating Spike. For some fans this plays to the idea that Buffy was somehow not the same after having been resurrected at the beginning of Season 6 through the end of the series run.
Dive deep into everything superheroes, Star Wars, Fall TV, and more.