A few more... I gave up on "The Dump" after mere moments, since those moments were aggressively crude and unpleasant, and CBR's review said it was the weakest of the season anyway. "Shape-Shifters"... Well, I guess it's okay if you like military fiction or horror, but it was too gory for me, and the photorealistic animation wasn't as good as in "Aquila Rift." "Helping Hand" seemed okay at first, but it failed for me in the end because it depended on the myth that things freeze rapidly in space. In fact, vacuum is an insulator, slowing heat loss considerably rather than accelerating it, and even though the character did appear to be in Earth's shadow at the moment in question, it was only for a few minutes, not remotely enough to lose that much heat. Also, the physics of how easily the astronaut changed direction when she threw things didn't seem to obey Newton's Laws. Since the, err, items she threw were a fraction of her total mass, they should've imparted much less acceleration on her than she did on them. "Fish Night": I realized I've actually read the Joe R. Lansdale story this is based on, in a collection called The Time Traveller's Almanac. I don't remember what I thought of the story, but the episode didn't amount to much. It had some pretty animation of its fantasy element, but the cel-shaded animation of the human characters just underlined how rare it is for cel-shaded 3D to look any good (The Dragon Prince is the only example I can name, though this wasn't as ugly as Star Wars Resistance, at least). And Kirk Thornton's voice acting as the father was stilted and mediocre, though Yuri Lowenthal did his usual pretty good work as the son. "Lucky 13": The animation here was so lifelike I sometimes forgot it wasn't live action, but if that's the aesthetic being aimed for, I have to wonder, why not just do actual live action? Technically remarkable, but artistically I kind of wonder what the point is. As for the story, it was a pretty basic war fable that didn't even really have an SF element beyond the trappings -- you could've hit the same beats in a story set in WWII. Its main plus is that it has the kind of diverse, non-white-centered cast that's been mostly absent in the series so far. "Zima Blue": Kind of a weird story but with an oddly touching ending. The highly stylized 2D art style is a bit too Peter Chung/Aeon Flux-like for my tastes, but a nice contrast to the photorealism of so many of the previous shorts. And the short benefits enormously from Kevin Michael Richardson's magnificent voice.