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Glee
1. Glee

The worst offense was when "Glee" suddenly made Coach Beiste transgender. Her whole original character arc was that not being feminine doesn't make you any less of a woman, which they then completely contradicted for the sake of tokenism. They tried to make that show a pillar of progressivism with a new national controversy being taken on by high schoolers every week. Not needed.

PLL
2. PLL

Pretty Little Liars fans have seen numerous absurdities, from crazy to truly horrendous and criminal. Rosewood has some of the most incompetent cops in the world, but the worst part of the show was definitely the big reveal of the character A. They built up to this reveal for six years, and then we find out that it's Cece Drake. Cece. Effing. Drake. Making her A demonized the only transgender character on the show and used her gender identity and people's inability to accept it as an excuse for torture. NOTHING ABOUT THAT IS OKAY. On top of that, just before the big reveal episode aired, the producer, Marlene King, said that the audience would feel bad for A once we found out who it was. NO, MARLENE. I FEEL BAD FOR MYSELF. I CAN'T BELIEVE I WAITED SIX YEARS FOR THIS SH*T.

Heroes
3. Heroes

Everything after season one of "Heroes" was terrible and there's actually a legit reason why. Not only did the 2007-2008 writer's strike start immediately after the first season aired, but the show also lost its best writer when he decided to pursue his own show and didn't come back until the second half of season four, which is why things kind of start getting better again towards the end of the series.

Lost
4. Lost

The first couple seasons of "Lost" were great. Truly addicting. But as the show went on, more and more unanswered questions piled up and I started wondering whether or not the writers knew what they were doing. Welp, the finale quickly answered that question. The writers basically told the audience that the whole show was a big joke, nothing that happened was actually real, and the island was purgatory. The whole split reality concept made me so mad. I stuck by this show for so long, through all the time-travel and smoke monsters and crappy love triangles---now I wish I could get back all the time I wasted watching it.

Under the Dome
5. Under the Dome

The plot had so many holes, you could use it as a strainer. And the over-explanation of every single thing they were doing through expository dialogue made me want to destroy my television set. There was one scene in particular, where they're trying to trace down the source of a wifi signal and find a secret tunnel behind one of the lockers at their school. It shows a close-up visual of the phone screen--a wifi signal connects, and it shows an email notification on the screen. The phone dings, and she says, out loud, to the person holding the phone and also looking at it, 'Oh, look, the wifi signal's back, and there's an email!' The show would have been golden if they left it as a mini-series as it was supposed to be.

The Walking Dead
6. The Walking Dead

You know what the writers of the "The Walking Dead" are really trying to tell us? That zombies are the perfect assembly line workers. The apocalypse started in 2010 and yet Rick is always driving around a brand new Hyundai Tucson (even one made in 2012).

Smallville
7. Smallville

Does anyone remember all the product placement in Smallville? Clark literally said, "Quick, get in my Yaris!" during a scene in which he was being pursued. I burst out loud laughing when I heard it and to this day it's the only line I still remember. Like, who the f*ck says that?

Arrow
8. Arrow

The Olicity fiasco the writers of Arrow pulled last season was just horrendous. The worst line: "You thought I would abandon you? Not a chance." I never thought I would get so infuriated by a line of dialogue but here we are. Aside from the fact that Felicity has proven that she would, actually, on multiple occasions leave, in the comics, she literally up and leaves the city and Oliver. The entire season was insulting to any fans of the comics.

How I Met Your Mother
9. How I Met Your Mother

They spent YEARS building up the reveal of the mother, made the audience really like her, and then killed her just so the main character could get with a woman he has no business being with. Basically, the mother just ended up being an incubator so Ted could have kids that Robin didn't want to have. So pissed. Robin was awesome, but not as Ted's spouse. The mom was so well written and well cast.

Game of Thrones
10. Game of Thrones

The Sand Snakes arc in "Game of Thrones" could have been something great, but instead it was filled with bad dialogue and plot, which is probably why they axed the plot so clumsily in season six. They took such a diverse part of Westeros and made it completely and utterly stupid. And the fact that they wasted Alexander Siddig (Prince Doran) in that role and didn't even let him do his great monologue from the books is just sad. But the part that really gets me is how Oberyn said that "Dorne doesn't hurt little girls." It's true. In the books, Dorne values women---they are equal to men---and operate on a different, often better moral system than the rest of Westeros. It was a snipe at the Lannisters. A way of telling them that they wouldn't harm a girl entrusted to their care, a girl who is by all counts innocent. But what did the show do? They f*cking killed Myrcella cause they gotta shock the audience.

Gossip Girl
11. Gossip Girl

"Gossip Girl" was never a quality show, but at least in the first few season it was entertaining! Once all the kids went off the college, things got real bad, real fast. Also you can't just kill a character off and then be all like 'just kidding' and bring them back on the show with some lame-a** excuse (looking at you Bart Bass). Chuck and Blair may have been the most interesting characters on the show, but it got tough watching them break up and make up again in almost every episode. Somewhere along the way, the ridiculous plot just got boring.

The Wire (before you freak out, read the post...)
12. The Wire (before you freak out, read the post...)

Watching "The Wire" ruined a lot of TV shows for me because it was the first show I saw that didn't cater to the audience. Now every time I see two characters explain something that they should both know, it's really obvious that they are actually talking to the audience. Even things like, "oh, you've not been the same since that accident with your dad and sister...." No one in real life would say that. They would just stop at accident. If the writers can't find a natural way to let the audience find out it involved the dad and sister, the cheapest way is to get the characters to speak to the audience.

CBS
13. CBS

All shows on CBS must be geared directly towards old people, because they always have to over explain anything relating to technology: "I'm just encrypting these files." "English, please." "insert stupid metaphor." There's a drinking game called "yeah, I know, I work here too" where you drink whenever a character explains something to a character when it is that character's job to know that already. It's the only way to watch CBS.

The Cosby Show & Good Luck Charlie
14. The Cosby Show & Good Luck Charlie

Always bothers me when sitcoms with younger stars decide that the kid isn't cute enough anymore so the writers of the show decide to make Mom have a surprise pregnancy. Suddenly there's a snarky new three-year-old in the next season. In "The Cosby Show" they introduced Olivia once Rudy started to grow up and in "Good Luck Charlie" the mother had another baby called Toby.

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