Lucifer (2015– )
1 user 7 critic

Candy Morningstar 

0:31 | Trailer
Lucifer has gone off the grid and cut off all contact from his family and the police department, following Chloe's near-death. But the murder of an up-and-coming guitarist causes him to ... See full summary »


Claudia Yarmy


Tom Kapinos (developed by), Jenn Kao | 5 more credits »





Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Tom Ellis ... Lucifer Morningstar
Lauren German ... Chloe Decker
Kevin Alejandro ... Dan Espinoza
D.B. Woodside ... Amenadiel (as DB Woodside)
Lesley-Ann Brandt ... Mazikeen
Tricia Helfer ... Charlotte
Aimee Garcia ... Ella Lopez
Scarlett Estevez ... Trixie Espinoza (credit only)
Rachael Harris ... Linda Martin
Lindsey Gort ... Candy Morningstar
Jonathan Togo ... Anthony Annan
Minni Jo ... Marla (as Minni Jo Mazzola)
Felisha Terrell ... Courtney Sax
James Neate ... Doug Kennedy
Bethany Brown ... Club M.C.


Lucifer has gone off the grid and cut off all contact from his family and the police department, following Chloe's near-death. But the murder of an up-and-coming guitarist causes him to resurface - with a new mystery woman. Meanwhile, Lucifer's mom realizes she may have found a way to finally get them back to Heaven.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Crime | Drama | Fantasy


TV-14 | See all certifications »






Release Date:

1 May 2017 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Dolby Digital (5.1)



Aspect Ratio:

16:9 HD
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


When they attend the crime scene of the guitarist you can see a billboard for Supergirl (2015) in the background. See more »


Lucifer incorrectly describes The Bangles' "Eternal Flame" as a "90s jam". The song was written in 1988 and released as a single in 1989. See more »


Ella Lopez: Man, I miss Lucifer. He was the best hugger. I mean, squirmer on the outside, but warm and fuzzy on the inside.
See more »


References Supergirl (2015) See more »


Looking For Knives
Written by Alexis Marsh
Performed by Alexis Marsh & Samuel Jones (IV)
See more »

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User Reviews

This is how it is done
4 May 2017 | by tiger86-2See all my reviews

If you plow your way through my profile, you will see that my last review is of a "Doctor Who" episode, and you will see that in this review I am doing my best to rip the said episode to shreds, because it is loaded with fan service and political agenda.

Now I am reviewing an episode of "Lucifer" - a show that is nowhere near as culturally important as "Doctor Who" and a show that has never reached the quality of the best episodes of "Doctor Who" and likely never will. "Lucifer" is hardly the best show ever, and "Candy Morningstar" is hardly its best episode, but everything that "Pilot" - the "Doctor Who" episode that I previously reviewed - did wrong "Candy Morningstar" did right, and for that it deserves some praise.

"Candy Morningstar" had fan service, lots of it, in fact, but the fan service actually served a purpose rather than just be there. When Lucifer played and sang a hit song, that was important to the characters and to the plot of the episode, and it brought a smile on my face. Maze's few scenes, although not crucial for the plot, were really, really cool, and, on top of that, helped establish the character of Candy and show Lucifer's Mom's torments. Lucifer's behavior was more in line with the beginning of the first season than with the last few episodes - and there is a reason for that. The way we were reminded of Chloe's acting career was almost blasphemously funny. Also, Candy is great, and, just a piece of advice, before you write her off as a brainless bimbo, turn your own brain on. She will surprise you.

As for the political agenda - "Lucifer" does not have it. It just has an LGBT fantasy creature as a leading character. That was explicitly said, and in one of the previous episodes they even investigated the death of one of Lucifer's male lovers. This wasn't reminded to us in "Candy Morningstar", because to this particular story it would be counterproductive, but it was reminded to us that Maze was also an LGBT fantasy creature. And it was reminded to us in about as tasteful a manner as anything related to Maze can be - it did fit the character and the tone of the show, which is what is important. Maze is also black, but, you see, unlike "Doctor Who"'s Bill, Maze is not defined entirely by her race and orientation. She is an actual character, and a very interesting one.

As a conclusion, if you like "Lucifer", you will probably enjoy its new episode.

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