Things We Saw Today: Get Ready for Harley Quinn & Poison Ivy to Visit Riverdale

This article is over 6 years old and may contain outdated information

Recommended Videos

The upcoming crossover Harley & Ivy Meet Betty & Veronica caught my eye a while back, because it sounded like a delightful and wacky premise for all characters involved. It’s definitely by no means the weirdest Archie Comics crossover. However, the image above raised a few eyebrows: is there some kind of implied flirtation going on here between Harley and Ivy and a high school boy? (The Riverdale kids are all adults, so it’s hard sometimes to forget how young they’re supposed to be.) However, in a new interview co-writer Paul Dini appears to suggest that the four women are going to forge a kind of friendship, which is much more heartening. Hopefully. (via ScreenRant)

  • Michelle Carter, the woman who sent texts encouraging her boyfriend to commit suicide, was charged today with two and a half years in prison, but is only required to serve 15 months. (via Buzzfeed)
  • It turns out the Little Shop of Horrors casting rumors around Rebel Wilson and Josh Gad were just rumors. (via/Film)
  • Legends of Tomorrow wants to bring ‘hope’ to primetime with a Muslim hero, a hacker named Zari Adrianna Tomaz played by Tala Ashe. (via SYFY)
  • Although many felt that Anne With an E, the gritty reboot of Anne Shirley’s beloved journey from the writer of Breaking Bad, wasn’t exactly what they wanted, the show has been renewed for a second season. Vulture notes that they will also have an all-female writing room.
  • Kotaku’s Indie pick of the week is The Evolution of Trust, which is all about “cheating and cooperation.”

Robert Hardy, perhaps best known for his role as Minister of Magic Cornelius Fudge but also respected for his historian work, has passed away at age 91.

That’s it for what we saw today, what did you see?

Want more stories like this? Become a subscriber and support the site!

The Mary Sue has a strict comment policy that forbids, but is not limited to, personal insults toward anyone, hate speech, and trolling.—

The Mary Sue is supported by our audience. When you purchase through links on our site, we may earn a small affiliate commission. Learn more about our Affiliate Policy