The creators of "Orange Is The New Black" plan to put together "Social Distance" in isolation.
"Orange Is the New Black" wraps up.
But the new episodes distort realities of life and law in the modern women's prison, namely that the prisoners pay for not only their own mistakes, but everyone else's too. Here are 10 ways the show gets life in a women's prison all wrong.
Dramatic necessity is usually the culprit when a memoir or true story dices itself up and stitches itself back together in acts, scenes and close-ups for television or movies. Here's 10 things from the show that, surprisingly enough, occur every day in modern correctional facilities.
Arresting Our Attention: The Man In Blue On 'Orange Is The New Black,' Michael Harney On Season 4 And His Activist Heart
Whether they're behind bars or in front of them, these characters offer many complicated layers that can leave you sometimes overjoyed, sometimes extremely angry and sometimes absolutely baffled with their self-destructive behaviors -- and correction officer Sam Healy is certainly no exception.
"This happens in real life, and people are so upset."
PLEASE MAKE THE FIRST IMAGE THE FEATURED IMAGE AND PLEASE DELETE THIS BOLD REQUEST Credit: Showtime Networks Some actresses
There's a lot to look forward to in Season 3 of "Orange Is the New Black," like the new character played by Ruby Rose, Alex's
Kohan, whose show "Orange Is The New Black" is known for challenging our perceptions of gender and sexuality, stated, “Something