A Wanted (Inhu)man was very much a game of two halves. The main plot thread revolved around the government task force trying to track down Lincoln by publicly announcing he was an "alien terrorist", while Coulson, Daisy, and Mack tried to bring him in more discretely.
Parallel to all this, Hunter and May continued their attempts to infiltrate Hydra, which involved them joining an underground fight club, and Fitz was devoting his time to helping Simmons acclimatise to being back on Earth after her horrendous ordeal on the anonymous alien world.
Let's be honest here: Lincoln (Luke Mitchell) is a bland, tertiary character with zero charisma and Agents Of S.H.I.E.L.D. shouldn't be wasting half an episode on him. The first 30 minutes of A Wanted (Inhu)man, which primarily centred around Lincoln, was actually quite dull.
The episode only really came alive in the Fitz/Simmons scenes - because those are well-developed characters that we have grown fond of over the years - and when Hunter and May got into some pretty brutal fisticuffs at the 'Hydra initiation' fight club.
The material with the new government task force was kind of interesting but as Phil Coulson said himself it's really treading over old ground, echoing as it does their feuds with Hydra and the 'other' S.H.I.E.L.D. in previous seasons.
It'll be interesting to see where this goes, especially now Phil has agreed to work with them, but the truly engaging character arcs are currently those involving Fitz & Simmons and Hunter & May.
Much like last week's episode, A Wanted (Inhu)man felt like a bridging episode, setting up something greater, without the satisfaction of any resolutions. Had this not followed a very similar episode it might have been appreciated more, but as it stands I found myself mentally screaming at the characters to "just get on with it".
As I've said before, and these two episodes demonstrate the point perfectly, I believe that Agents Of S.H.I.E.L.D.would benefit from a shorter, Agent Carter-style, season, so it could concentrate on its main plot and characters, and trim the fat.