Jessy Krupa
Image: Jessy Krupa

Jessy Krupa has been writing for PopMatters since 2009, contributing articles and blurbs to the Mixed Media, Channel Surfing, and Sound Affects sections. She's reviewed various movies, TV series on DVD, books, and music for the site, and is PopMatters' resident "Supernatural" expert. She's a wealth of information on pop culture topics as diverse as Disney movies, The Beatles, "American Idol", boybands, Paul McCartney & Wings, "The Man From U.N.C.L.E", SuperBowl commercials, and more. You can follow her on Twitter ( for updates and Dalton Rapattoni fangirling.

Features // 4 Articles
Reviews // 22 Articles
Blogs // 249 Articles

The Best Pop Singles of 2012 | 16 Dec 2012 // 5:20 PM

In 2012, people -- not just kids -- loved pop.

Everyday Rock Stars: An Interview with the Cars | 13 Jun 2011 // 5:00 PM

With their first new album in nearly a quarter century, David Robinson of the Cars discusses playing drums for the first time in 24 years, designing the band's visual look, and why you'll never hear a Cars song on Glee.


'Supernatural': Season 12 Ends With a Bang, Not a Whimper | 24 May 2017 // 6:00 AM

The wayward sons carry on in a two-part finalé full of action, surprises, and death.

'Supernatural': "Twigs and Twine and Tasha Banes" Recalls the Past, Suggests the Future | 11 May 2017 // 4:00 AM

A dark and dreary chapter that ends up being one of the season's most memorable stand-alone episodes.


Supernatural Sets the Stage for Season Finalé With “There's Something About Mary” | 22 May 2017 // 2:30 AM

A busy episode in which at least one character dies, two become puppets, and three are trapped and left for dead in an unlikely place.

'Supernatural': "The Future" Starts Bleak, Then Meanders Into Rehashed Plots | 3 May 2017 // 5:30 AM

A deeply disturbing opening and several bad plot devices inch us closer to the finalé.

//Mixed media

'Hopscotch' is Anchored in Walter Matthau's Playful, Irascible Personality

// Short Ends and Leader

"With his novel, Hopscotch, Brian Garfield challenged himself to write a suspenseful spy tale in which nobody gets killed.

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