17 Apr, 2023


The Meaning Of Every Wednesday Season 1 Episode Title

By FactsWow Team

It's Hard Not To Laugh At Netflix's Wednesday

From the original Addams Family to gothic literature, Netflix's Wednesday is full of pop culture references, and even the episode titles include some.

Media Credits: Heroes Wiki-Fandom

The Addams Family Is Fictional

On Wednesday, a fictional boarding school detective investigates horrific crimes at her school. The show is based on the fictional Addams Family.

Media Credits: Channel Guide Magazine

The First Season Has A Purpose

Each episode in Wednesday's first season has a meaning, from the number of episodes to the name of each episode, which combines a recurring word, 'woe,' with a pop culture call out.

Media Credits: Variety

The Episode Will Focus On

The creators do this to add ambiance and cohesiveness to the series and give hints about what the episode will deal with.

Media Credits: Elite Daily

Twists And Turns Abound

Throughout the first season of Wednesday, there are many twists, shocks, and changes, all hinted at in the episode's title.

Media Credits: Mashable

Woe Befalls Wednesday's Child

A nursery rhyme called 'Monday's Child' is referenced in Wednesday's first episode. The rhyme supposedly predicts a child's future based on the day of the week their birth occurs.

Media Credits: Capital FM

The Most Lonely Number Is woe

As a metaphor for Wednesday being metaphorically filled with woe, the creators updated the song title to refer to a 1998 Filter song called 'One is the Loneliest Number.'

Media Credits: Filmfare.com

It's Either Friend Or A Foe

A blatant example of this is the episode 'Friend or Woe.' It reflects the phrase 'friend or foe,' except the last word is replaced with 'woe.'

Media Credits: Screen Rant

It's Been A Terrible Night

The 1975 Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons hit 'December 1964 (Oh, What A Night)' is referred to in 'Woe What a Night.'.

Media Credits: Fangirlish

You Reap What You Woe

'You reap what you sow' is a phrase often used in Wednesday episode 5. This is meant to convey that when someone works hard, they will reap the benefits of their efforts.

Media Credits: Netflix

The Quid Pro Woes

The title of Wednesday episode 6 refers to the term 'Quid Pro Quo,' which is found in song lyrics and well-known phrases.

Media Credits: IMDb

If You Haven't Told Me Yet

A quote from Harold Melvin & the Blue Notes' 1972 song 'If You Don't Know Me By Now' accompanies the penultimate episode of Wednesday.

Media Credits: The Ringer

The Murder Of Woes

There is an interesting and straightforward title for the final episode of Wednesday. The name of the episode refers to a group of crows that are called murderers, so a murder of crows is named as well.

Media Credits: Multiversity Comics

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