The fourth episode of the second season of Invisible City begins with the burning of Debora and Castro’s mansion due to Clarice’s wild transformation. Eric saves Luna from the burning building and takes her to Ines, revealing that a snake has bitten Luna. They seek Jaciara’s help, the village elder who has experience with magical snake bites. Meanwhile, Debora and Castro are trapped in the burning mansion but have Telma, whom Danilo has caught, as their trump card. They plan to exchange Telma for Luna and find a way into Marangatu.

Ines, Eric, and Luna head toward the village on a boat with Bento and Lazo, who decides to help them. On the way, Ines encourages Bento, telling him that he’s still the Wolf Boy, despite not having powers anymore. Nino appears in the woods and initially refuses to let them into the village, but changes his mind when he learns of Luna’s snake bite. Eric struggles to control his powers, and Ines confronts him about his behavior in the cellar.

Jaciara uses her magic to heal Luna and guide her through her fears. Debora appears in the village and is revealed to have a connection to Marangatu. Her mother was originally from the town, and Debora was kidnapped as a child and manipulated into doing evil things for money. Eric is consumed by rage and tries to grab Matinta, but she transforms into an owl and flies away.


The episode focuses mainly on Luna’s hallucinations and her recovery from the snake bite. However, several subplots, such as the one involving the priest, feel meandering and distract from the pacing. Additionally, gaps between episodes require viewers to use their imagination to fill in the blanks.

Debora’s character is also handled poorly, as the show attempts to make her a sympathetic villain despite her horrific actions. It feels unconvincing and shallow, as she has kidnapped children, hypnotized people into the killing, and tortured Clarice for years.

Hopefully, the final episode will address these issues and end the season on a high note. However, this season has not lived up to the first season’s standards.

“Debora has kidnapped children, she’s hypnotized people into killing and she’s been torturing Clarice for (presumably anyway) years. But yet, because she’s from this village then we should feel sorry for her? Maybe it’s just me but I’m not buying it!”