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The dystopian sci-fi series "The Handmaid's Tale" returns in April for its second season, promising more "gut-wrenching" television as it moves beyond the events of Margaret Atwood's foundational feminist novel.It has spawned a movie, a graphic novel, an opera, a ballet and the first season of Hulu's hit show, which has eight Emmys, three Critics Choice Awards and two Golden Globes.When the first season launched, Atwood's nightmarish vision had felt relevant in a U.S. of religiously inspired massacres, campus sex attacks and a proposed assault on reproductive health care.The second season, which adds Marisa Tomei and Bradley Whitford, shows viewers how the dictatorship came to be and introduces the Colonies, a contaminated zone where dissidents are held.
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