Season 5 of Queen of the South was declared to be its last on the USA Network-related, closing the curtain on more high-octane drama from our Queen of the display screen Teresa Mendoza (played by the glorious Alice Braga).

Loosely based on a true story and also adjusted from Arturo Pérez-Reverte’s bestmarketing novel of the exact same name, the display centers on Teresa as a womale compelled to run from a Mexihave the right to cartel and look for refuge in America. As she fights for survival, she strikes out as a drug smuggler and works her means up the drug cartel ladder while racking up a string of opponents along the means.

We’ve currently questioned all the reasons why Teresa is the most badass boss b*tch on TV, yet this particular day we’re turning our attention to the sound design of the show. Anyone who’s still hoping for seaboy 6 has also tuned in to the first few episodes will have noticed the rhythmic, pulsating electronic score that perfectly matches the moments of stress and anxiety throughout the display.

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In S2E5, the complex love triangle of Teresa, James, and Guero (he’s alive!) take a trip to Boliusing searching for a new supplier – the enigmatic and also dangerous narco cult leader El Santo. The trail leads them to a bar in which Guero reconnects through Leo, their link to El Santo and also Guero’s ex-girlfriend, and what unfolds is one of the a lot of intense scenes of the present so far.

In the opening act we watch the 3 in a party setting – it could not be the most comfortable for Teresa, but as she sits through James, Guero, and also Leo, the relaxing melodies of La Luz’s “Call Me In The Day” imply the worst is yet to come.


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Leo also declares “I love this song” while sipping on a shot of tequila prior to dragging Teresa to the dancefloor.