The Cry Season 1

Premiere Date, Episode Guide

The Cry season 1 started airing on Sunday, September 30, 2018. Get a brief email if and when the next season is announced. Make sure to come back to where we’ll have season recap and discussion.

List of Episodes

S1E1 Episode 1

S1E2 Episode 2

most recent episode S1E3 Episode 3

next episode S1E4 Episode 4


Watch The Cry Season 1 Online

Stream The Cry Season 1 in HD

The Cry on BBC spoilers: Noah already dead as Joanna and Alistair's sick plan revealed? - via Express

“Noah must have died in the car before getting to the cottage that’s why alistar was trying to keep the cleaner away and Joanna was sick. They know what happened, they are framing the ex wife and Joanna is on trial for doing something to alistar. Cracked ittttttt #TheCry,” one viewer shared.

'The Cry' Episode 2 Review: The 9 Burning Questions We've Now Been Left With - via Huffingtonpost

However, she was doing this through a profile of someone called Luke Holt. Is this an alias she had earlier created for herself, or is this someone that she knows and has their login details? If the latter is the case, how did she come to have them?

The Cry: What the critics made of every parent's nightmare - via Bbc

But the standout for her is Coleman's performance: "She is brilliant as a woman quietly unravelling, disassociating, begging her bawling baby to 'please stop, please stop'. It is thanks to her that The Cry is such bruising, engaging viewing."

Where is BBC One's new drama The Cry filmed? - via Metro

However it was Melbourne that gave Jenna a big challenge – as series director Glendan Ivin sent her out with an empty pram to see how she was treated by people when she appeared to have a baby with her.

The Cry on BBC: Is The Cry based on a true story? - via Express

Mundell said this was, “based on Helen, who lives in Clarkston in Glasgow, but is from Melbourne and has spent many a time travelling backwards and forwards with young babies on horrendous journeys.”

The Cry chronicles the collapse of a marriage in the aftermath of a tragedy, and explores the myths and truths of motherhood. The abduction of a baby from a small coastal town in Australia is the catalyst for a journey into the disintegrating psychology of a young woman - Joanna - as she and her husband, Alistair, deal with an unthinkable tragedy under both the white light of public scrutiny and in their private lives.

Critics Reviews

    It’s a story which prospective parents might be advised to avoid. Joanna is being tested to the limit by the demands of the couple’s young baby, Noel, and with Alistair working long hours and not doing much to help when he is at home, she’s feeling like she’s scraping the barrel of her inner resources just to <...> - by The Arts Desk [Adam Sweeting]

    In part three of this magical adaptation of Deborah Harkness’s supernatural love story set among the dreaming spires of Oxford, the relationship between reluctant witch Diana Bishop (Teresa Palmer) and 1,500-year-old (well-preserved) vampire Matthew Clairmont (Matthew Goode) deepens. As the nights draw in, who <...> - by London Evening Standard [Alastair McKay]

    He was an amazingly confident boy, at ease whether in front of the camera, or quizzing Richard Branson (though one hopes his father will take him aside and explain to him that, no, the man is not even remotely “like Father Christmas”). Attempting to describe the strange ladder-chair hybrid he was shown in the <...> - by New Statesman [Rachel Cooke]

    Joanna, he didn’t tell you he was married? Joanna, he brought you to the marital home? I was against Alistair from this point on and could not, frankly, comprehend why Joanna didn’t feel similarly. When Alistair discovered his wife had taken their daughter back to her native Australia, he sobbed, while Joanna <...> - by The Mail on Sunday (UK) [Deborah Ross]

    Homeopathy is thus all huge bollocks, aided and funded by not just parliament and the more gullible royals, to the tune of uncountable, unaccountable, NHS millions, and arguably incidentally founded on a medical misreading by a daft German doctor eager for praise. Whereas Mosley’s programme did it all. It proved, <...> - by Observer (UK) [Euan Ferguson]


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