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Herkese Açık·42 üye

[S1E1] Part One __LINK__

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[S1E1] Part One

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Regarding the animation, our team wasn't familiar with the selected aesthetic; sometimes the lines are too thin or aren't dynamic enough. However, I think we did well for the boxing fight scene. It may be not obvious with the booklet, but one of JoJo's particularities are the wide angle poses. A too proper or prosaic style would have considerably lessened their charm. Thus we have reached for a restitution of the original material's vigor.

Friendship is Magic, part 1 is the first episode of My Little Pony Friendship is Magic, which premiered to coincide with the debut of its airing television channel, The Hub. The episode is referred to as Mare in the Moon, another title for Nightmare Moon, on Hasbro's viewing guide, and The Magic of Friendship, part 1 in The Elements of Harmony guidebook. It is the first half of a two-part episode.

Inside the library, Twilight and Spike are greeted with a surprise party. Pinkie Pie, the pink pony Twilight encountered earlier, starts talking to Twilight about how she was surprised to see a new pony in town and decided to throw her a party. Twilight accidentally drinks hot sauce and runs out of the room with her mane on fire. In her bedroom on the second floor, Twilight complains that making friends has left her no time to read about the Elements of Harmony. She guesses that Princess Celestia sent her to Ponyville because she thinks the Mare in the Moon is just an "old pony's tale."

From Chernobyl director Craig Mazin and The Last of Us creator Neil Druckmann, HBO's adaptation of the Naughty Dog survival series debuted on Sunday. The emotional, intense debut episode introduced viewers to America in 2023 (eep), hurtled into an apocalypse with the global outbreak of the Cordyceps fungus. Here, Joel Miller (Pedro Pascal) and his partner Tess (Anna Torv) have one job: to get 14-year-old Ellie (Bella Ramsey) safely across the country crawling with Infected and militaristic, murderous humans.

The episode ended with one elongated dolly shot, showing a radio in Joel and Tess' empty apartment in the Boston Quarantine Zone (QZ) playing Depeche Mode's 1987's track "Never Let Me Down Again" from the English group's album Music for the Masses. But what did it mean?

The clue to this final moment emerges when Ellie is first brought to Joel's apartment after being handed over by Marlene (Merle Dandridge) and the Fireflies. They're killing time until nightfall, before Tess, Joel, and Ellie plan to escape the QZ and head out on their journey. As Joel and Tess have a private conversation in the hallway about stopping by to see their pals Bill and Frank (yet to feature in the series but they'll be played by Nick Offerman and Murray Bartlett) and stock up on supplies, Ellie investigates her new surroundings, finding a radio and a copy of The Billboard Book of Number 1 Hits. Flicking through the book, she finds a note that reads:

At the close of the episode after the three have escaped the QZ, the radio begins playing Depeche Mode's 1987 track in Joel and Tess' empty apartment, which means trouble is afoot. Sadly, they've already left by the time the song is broadcast. Eep.

Cooper takes breakfast at the Great Northern Hotel, enjoying a "damn fine cup of coffee" as Audrey Horne (Sherilyn Fenn) introduces herself and begins flirting with him. He makes his way to the sheriff's department, where he and Sheriff Truman (Michael Ontkean) discuss the day's plans. They interview Dr Hayward (Warren Frost) who has had an autopsy conducted on Palmer's body. They learn that Laura had had sex with at least three men the night she died.

Cooper interviews Hurley about a video of Laura and Donna Hayward (Lara Flynn Boyle); Hurley had denied him being present the day it was taken but Cooper notices a reflection of his motorcycle in the video. Cooper confronts Hurley about the affair he was having with Palmer, and about her cocaine habit. Hurley admits seeing Palmer the night she died but denies killing her. James' uncle Ed Hurley (Everett McGill) comes to the sheriff's department to pick his nephew up. Ed tells Truman that he was drugged the previous night at The Roadhouse, the town's bar; he suspects bartender Jacques Renault (Walter Olkewicz) was responsible. Cooper takes a telephone call from his colleague Albert Rosenfield, who is on his way to aid the investigation. Meanwhile, Briggs and his friend Mike Nelson (Gary Hershberger) are in a jail cell, discussing money they owe to Leo. The $10,000 they were meant to pay him is in a safe deposit box owned by Palmer, which they can now no longer access. They are later released by Cooper, who warns them not to approach James Hurley. The scene fade cuts into a short clip from the VHS tape of Palmer dancing outdoors, and pauses on a close up of her face. The words "Help Me" can be heard.

"Pilot, Part 1" is the first of the two-part pilot episode of Lost. It was originally broadcast on September 22, 2004, and "Pilot, Part 2" aired the following week. The two parts re-aired together on October 2, 2004. Jack Shephard, a doctor from Los Angeles, finds himself one of forty-eight survivors of a plane crash on a mysterious island. With the help of other survivors, he begins to treat the injured and attempts to find the cockpit of the plane in the hope of contacting civilization.

Jack emerges at a pristine beach but finds to his left the chaos of the wrecked mid-section of Oceanic Flight 815. He stumbles toward the smoking crash site where survivors move about in disarray. Charlie Pace, dazed, stands dangerously close to a still-running jet engine. Jin-Soo Kwon, oblivious to his fellow passengers, cries out in Korean for his wife, and Michael Dawson shouts for his son, Walt, as he runs through the wreckage. Nearby, Shannon Rutherford stands screaming hysterically beneath the plane's precariously teetering wing. With the help of John Locke and two other men, Jack pulls a passenger with a crushed leg from underneath one of the plane's detached landing wheels and ties a tourniquet above the injury. Jack sees an 8-month pregnant woman crying for help and orders Locke to keep others away from the engine. He runs to the girl and asks how far apart her contractions are. He notices a young man incorrectly performing CPR on a woman. Meanwhile, Gary Troup, while crossing the path of the still-running engine, is sucked in and the engine explodes violently.

Meanwhile, on the other side of town, we meet Inspector Oskar Reinhardt (Jürgen Maurer) and Sgt Haussmann (Josef Ellers), called in over a dead woman in an apartment. She's been shot through the heart, and there's a suicide note that reads in part "I have tasted forbidden fruit, and he will drag me to hell." But this is not a suicide. The murderer forgot to leave the weapon, and the body is staged, stretched out like a painting. And yet, all the doors and windows are locked from the inside. The missing gun is an antique, and there's no bullet left inside the body.

Reinhardt returns to the station, only to discover he's saddled with a new form of "help." Liebermann has requested to do ride alongs as part of his research, and his father, Mendel (Conleth Hill), is a personal friend of Police Commissioner Strasser (Simon Hatzl). They are an odd couple, the young upper-class intellectual and a grizzled working-class detective, who does not like his new assistant, especially when Liebermann's observations about Reinhardt himself are a little too on the money.

While Max is adding new patients and attending lectures where professors demonstrate how to cure hysteria with 1906's electroshock therapy, a rash of police show up at the dead woman's apartments in the middle of the night. They knock on every door, while photographers go into her rooms and take photos. The next morning, the whole thing is all over the front page. The Commissioner is furious, demanding an arrest to make the story go away, while Reinhardt's nemesis, Inspector von Bulow (Raphael von Bargen), is itching to relieve him of duty. In desperation, Reinhardt asks Max to use his "observation trick" to help him identify the victim and solve the crime.

While Max is in his element for the first time, his father is in a different one altogether. Mendel's invited to a house party at Brückmüller's, a politician on the way up. The party is filled with Vienna's elites, the money men of the city, people who would never give Mendel the time of day but are all too happy to rub elbows the moment he's declared an accepted member of society. "As the mayor is fond of saying, we decide who is a Jew and who is not," Brückmüller says. That's great for Mendel right now, but as Max starts piecing together the victim and the murderer, his suspicions may turn out to land on one of these men in the room where it's happening.

She was recruited by Otto Braun (Christoph Luser), who turns out to be a fellow illusionist, hanging out in a prostitute's den. He and his partner Isodole have a show, where Reinhardt and Max track him down. But it's a different kind of show they happen upon. ("Is this an inconvenient moment," indeed) At the word "Police," Braun flees throwing on his pants as he goes. A chase across the rooftops and tunnels of Vienna ensues. Now it's Reinhardt who is in his element and Max racing to keep up (literally). Once captured, Braun admits he is the one who came up with the con. Charlotte was an actress, one with many men who worshipped her. It seems clear Otto didn't do it. And Max has heard enough to be able to paint a portrait of the killer as well. 041b061a72


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