But I'll tell you a bit about the content, anyway. An old woman is stretched out, eyes closed, in bed. I thought she was dead, until she smiled. Her son kneels by her bed, and cries. Maybe she was dead, after all.
There's not much of the emotive actor Philip Willingham in this episode, except that haunting face, at the beginning. But there's a guy who looks like an elderly Buddy Holly, or maybe Elvis Costello, if he'd continued with his Buddy Holly look. And the woman and son.
The music by Kevin Mahonchak is superbly eerie and unsettling, as is the cinematography by Hassan. The second episode of The Third premiering on the first (you knew that was coming) is just five minutes or so, with four more episodes to follow. In case it's not apparent, there's a kind of music of the spheres, mathematical synchronicity to The Third, not only in its name but its presentation.
Reviewing last week's episode of Mad Men, I said it felt like it had been directed by some David - Cronenberg or Lynch. The same could be said of the shot of other-worldliness to the cortex that is The Third. You can catch the start of Exits (a rearrangement of exist) only on the Web, on Tuesday, over here - where you can also see all six episodes of last year's pilot, right now. Click on the label "The Third" below to read my reviews of three of those.