Sweet Tooth Post-Easter Treat

Season two of Netflix Emmy-winning Sweet Tooth will premiere on April 27.

Based on the DC comic book series, it follows the adventures of Gus ( — part deer, part boy — who leaves his home in the forest to find the outside world ravaged by a cataclysmic event.

He joins a ragtag family of humans and animal-children hybrids like himself in search of answers about this new world and the mystery behind his hybrid origins.

Here’s the synopsis for S2:

As a deadly new wave of the Sick bears down, Gus (Christian Convery) and a band of fellow hybrids are held prisoner by General Abbot (Neil Sandilands) and the Last Men. Looking to consolidate power by finding a cure, Abbot uses the children as fodder for the experiments of captive Dr. Aditya Singh (Adeel Akhtar), who’s racing to save his infected wife Rani (Aliza Vellani). To protect his friends, Gus agrees to help Dr. Singh, beginning a dark journey into his origins and his mother Birdie’s (Amy Seimetz) role in the events leading up to The Great Crumble. Outside the Preserve, Tommy Jepperd (Nonso Anozie) and Aimee Eden (Dania Ramirez ) team up to break the hybrids free, a partnership that will be tested as Jepperd’s secrets come to light. As the revelations of the past threaten the possibility of redemption in the present, Gus and his found family find themselves on a collision course with Abbot and the evil forces that look to wipe them out once and for all.

S1 was one of Netflix’s biggest crowdpleasers when it debuted in 2021 amid global Covid lockdowns.

The Guardian dubbed it Netflix’s “prescient pandemic hit

“However, Sweet Tooth wasn’t rush-produced to reflect the situation; instead, it is based on a decade-old graphic novel and has been in development for five years.

“This eerie timing might explain Sweet Tooth’s rabid popularity – it was the most-watched series on Netflix more or less worldwide upon its release, and still refuses to budge from the top 10 almost a month later – but then again, it might also have something to do with tone.

“For a show about the apocalypse, Sweet Tooth is absolutely brimming with optimism, centred on an innocent making his way through the world.”

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