Lucifer is an American urban fantasy television series created by Tom Kapinos that premiered on January 25, 2016, and will conclude on September 10, 2021.
It is based on the DC Comics character created by Neil Gaiman, Sam Kieth, and Mike Dringenberg. The character first appeared in the comic book series The Sandman and later became the protagonist of a spin-off comic book series.
Both series were published by DC Comics’ Vertigo imprint. Jerry Bruckheimer Television, DC Entertainment, and Warner Bros. Television produced the show.
Lucifer Season 6 Ending Explained
There will be no Netflix resurrections this time, as Lucifer has left this mortal realm after six fantastic seasons.
The show’s fans saved it from cancellation once, and the streaming service stepped in several times to keep the party going at Lux, but we’ve had to say goodbye to Lucifer, Chloe, and the rest of our favorites for good.
As you might have expected before you even started watching the first episode, there was a lot going on in the final season.
There were plenty of loose ends to tie up from Season 5, as well as a major new season arc to deal with after Lucifer’s estranged daughter from the future arrived on the scene with very bad news: Lucifer was about to vanish, leaving Chloe on Earth alone, and Rory without a father.
Season 6 of Lucifer was a huge improvement over Season 5, and the writers seemed to have a clear plan from the first episode all the way through to the series finale. Everyone eventually got their happy ending, even if some of them were a little bittersweet.
‘lucifer’ Season 6 Review: Nearly Perfect Buildup With a Lackluster Finale (Spoiler-free)
Season 6 of Lucifer is now available! As someone who binged the entire show this year to lead coverage of the show here at PopCulture.com, I’m happy to report that all that time bingeing the FOX-turned-Netflix DC Comics series was worthwhile because the final season is good! The series finale flops, but the season as a whole is one of the best in the series history.
This 10-episode season marks the final appearance of Lucifer Morningstar (Tom Ellis), Chloe Decker (Lauren German), and their supporting cast, and it provides a rare final season that most shows don’t get (see GLOW, Santa Clarita Diet and countless others).
After dropping what could have easily been a season finale in Season 5, the Lucifer team knew this was their final go-around, and they let things breathe and resolve themselves perfectly.
— Lucifer (@LuciferNetflix) September 10, 2021
We get a couple more strange murder mystery capers; series reveals that fans would have been upset if they hadn’t finally happened; massive relationship moments; and a whole lot of characters figuring s— out and growing closer!
It focuses on the things that a show like Lucifer struggles to deliver in such large doses due to the never-ending cycle of having a big bad. They (mostly) break the mold, however, by having a time-centric mystery drive the plot rather than an antagonistic force.
As previously stated, the series finale is a letdown. It tries to cram in a returning villain at the last minute, and it comes across as stupid.
(Ask my dog if I wasn’t saying “This is dumb” out loud during some scenes.) But at the very least, we get a definite conclusion, so that’s something!