Season 4 of Killing Eve has ended, and the series conclusion left many VillanEve fans split.
The series follows Eve Polastri (Sandra Oh), an MI6 intelligence officer, as she pursues international killer Oksana Astankova (Jodie Comer), also known as Villanelle. The women develop a romantic interest in one another. Villanelle works for The Twelve, a secret, dark organization, and Eve and Villanelle eventually team together to eliminate the organization as part of their distinct goals.
How to Stream Season 4 of Killing Eve on the Web
To watch season four of Killing Eve if you have a cable subscription, go to BBC America’s website and log in with your TV provider account.
BBC America is available on live TV streaming services such as DirecTV Stream ($70 and up per month), FuboTV ($65 and up per month), Hulu with Live TV ($70 and up per month; includes Disney+ and ESPN+), Philo ($25 and up monthly), Sling TV ($35 to $50 per month), and YouTube TV ($65 and up monthly) for those who prefer to watch without cable.
Killing Eve is also available to Amazon Prime Video users who pay $9 per month for the AMC+ channel in addition to their Prime membership price ($139 yearly or $15 per month).
Where Can I Find Killing Eve Seasons from the Past?
AMC+, BBC iPlayer, and Hulu all have previous seasons of Killing Eve accessible to view. Seasons one through three are also available on Amazon Prime Video ($3 per episode or $20 for the season) and Vudu ($10 per season on sale).
How to Get a Free Copy of Killing Eve
During the trial time, you may watch Killing Eve for free if you sign up for a new membership to select streaming providers that include AMC and BBC America.
You may get a 30-day free trial of Amazon Prime Video and seven days of AMC+ for free. Hulu provides a one-month free trial of both its ad-supported ($7 per month) and ad-free ($12 per month) plans, which both allow you to view movies and TV series on demand.
Sling’s Orange, Blue, and Orange & Blue bundles come with a three-day free trial, while DirecTV Stream provides a five-day free trial for Live TV streaming.
AMC+ offers a seven-day free trial; after that, the on-demand video subscription costs $9 per month or $84 per year.
What occurred at the conclusion of the final episode of Killing Eve?
We finally see Eve and Villanelle kiss in the Killing Eve season finale. They then board the Queen Dixie yacht to enter a gathering of The Twelve, with Eve appearing as a wedding officiant for two men who are partying aboard (almost totally ruining their entire wedding in the process).
While all of this is going on, Villanelle is murdering the members of The Twelve in a less-than-methodical manner.
While it looks, at first, that Eve and Villanelle would finally be allowed to live their lives on their own terms, a sniper shoots Villanelle in the back, sending her and Eve tumbling into the River Thames.
Blood surrounds them in the water, and the river current makes it difficult for them to get back to each other.
Carolyn then stands back and observes the sight, clearly indicating that she orchestrated Villanelle’s murder — but she believes Eve is also dead. Following that, we watch Villanelle’s dying minutes underwater, followed by Eve breaking through the surface on her own, screaming.
Heavy? Yes. Satisfactory? Certainly not to everyone. The sitcom was chastised for slipping into the “bury your homosexuals” stereotype, in which Villanelle was killed relatively immediately after four seasons of queerbaiting ended in Eve and Villanelle ultimately falling in love.
This is in stark contrast to the books, in which Oksana and Eve effectively live happily ever after outside of St. Petersburg, Russia.
“It was incredibly challenging to find the ideal finale,” Laura Neal, the show’s head writer, told Elle. We spoke about a lot of things, to tell you the truth. ‘What is the truth of these characters’ travels’ was a constant topic of discussion.
What is the reality of the endpoint if we consider where Eve and Villanelle started and what has occurred to them during the four seasons? It would have been simple to make it too sad or too humorous, I believe. So finding the appropriate balance between them seemed crucial.”