[S2E10] The Hour Of Death
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The dead man is Erik's brother Oskar, who hired Miss Fisher, but Sgt. Ford turns on her with alacrity when she tries to help. Phryne decides she owes it to Oskar to look into his death as she and Dot check in to their hotel with owner Valma Brightwell (Geneviève Picot). But the phone rings, and suddenly there's no room at the inn. Fisher forces the issue with money, but her presence is unwelcome. She finds Dr. Ryan, the hotel's other lodger, comforting Flora, who is genuinely heartbroken over Oskar's death. Flora was the Voigt's housekeeper and the last to see him alive. In her grief, she babbles on how the brothers didn't get on. Ryan tells Fisher Oskar died of heart attack, like his father, Mikael, who passed in 1918.
Fisher eyes him suspiciously, wondering aloud about the bruising on Oskar's head. Ryan is flustered; as he leaves, Sgt. Ford threatens Fisher to leave town. Erik doesn't want her here either, insisting Oskar hired her to stop Erik from giving half his share of the farm to Frank. Oskar and their mother abandoned the farm, Erik and Frank do all the work. Oskar only turned up when Erik asked permission to cut in Frank. (Frank supposedly doesn't care, it's his father, Sgt. Ford, who pushed for it.) Fisher counters she was hired because Oskar had photographs that proved a \"suspicious death,\" nothing to do with Frank or the farm. Erik seems genuinely taken aback.
When the hotel puts a snake in her room, she heads downstairs and calls Jack. With Ford and Ryan in the main room, she codedly talks about her car breaking down. Collins turns up Voigt's death report, and Jack begins investigating with a call to Ida (Kerry Walker) Oskar and Erik's mother. Meanwhile, Erik catches Fisher investigating the storage house; she shows him the evidence Voigt was killed inside a vat, convincing him to hire her. She also finds photograph negatives, a German poetry book missing pages, and a letter to the Bendigo Standard asking for archival photos of the 1918 festival. Erik says there was no 1918 festival since Mikael died the day before. Back at the hotel, Fisher's pistol has disappeared from her room.
The next morning, Ford attempts to take Oskar's body away. Thankfully, that's when Jack and Collins show up. Ford tries to go \"copper to copper,\" claiming Fisher is making stuff up, only to find himself having to account for his whereabouts at the time of Frank's death. He says he was out of town, and the bridge was out, delaying his return, which Fisher can confirm, she saw him drive up when he gave her directions to the festival. Frank confirms to Jack the burnt sulfur Fisher found in the vat would have given off fatal fumes, had Oskar been trapped inside.
Alchemy Of Souls season 2 final is airing in a few hours and fans of the AOS nation are not ready to say goodbye just yet. Prior to the release of the K-drama, take a look at Alchemy Of Souls season 2 episode 10 time and preview here.
Another preview reveals that out of three people who have died, one could be Park Jin while the other two could be Lady Jin and Kim Yeon. As Jin Mu joins hands with the king to awaken the firebird and take the ice stone from Uk, the strongest mage in the world seems determined to win this ultimate fight to avenge the death of his close ones.
Internationally, the show has been equally popular as the sequel ranked in the Non-English Global Netflix top 10 charts at number 6 with 17,170,000 hours of view for the week of December 26, 2022, to January 1, 2023.
A number of narrative accounts (like Asta's loss of memory and Harry's crippling fear of death) were settled, while others (like Sheriff Mike and Deputy Liv's homicide investigation into the Galvan/Powell Group) have only just begun to pay off. Let's plunge into the depths of the abandoned mine and discuss everything that went down in Episode 10...
Back at the diner, Harry orders a bunch of fried comfort food and eats his feelings. He and Asta have a heart-to-heart on how negative emotions make for a more well-rounded person. Harry apologizes for altering her memories and resolves to face his fear of death with a house call to Gerard.
\"Volcheck\" had a lot of moving parts, which is sometimes the hallmark of an episode that feels too scattered to be good. But united under the theme of fear, and an exploration of that fear, \"Volcheck\" came together as an hour full of good character drama. It's also clear that this episode is setting up the final arc for the last two episodes of the season, which will revolve about Mickey's heist, Kate's revelations, and Ray either reestablishing or losing control of his family completely.
-- Very nice, slow scenes with Bridget at school, rebuffing the popular girl after her own popularity (that she doesn't want) blossoms in the wake of Marvin's death. Her conversations with Conor felt really naturally, especially when he was musing about Halloran having kids and whether or not they would have a blended family. He didn't seem to mind the prospect too much.
Lim calls to Shaun, who says that Marrianne's breathing should be getting better; as she continues to work on her patient. She tells Shaun in a central line, but he pauses as he notices something and in his mind he realizes something. He helps Lim, but it has been 30 minutes since her patient as responded and she orders them to stop compressions and calls the time of death. Shaun gets Marrianne to confirm she was on the same flight as the other patient, revealing they both have vascular rashes and whatever infection kiled him, Marrianne might have it too.
The idea that a defendant is legally entitled to this type of information comes from the landmark U.S. Supreme Court ruling in Brady v. Maryland. John Leo Brady had been found guilty of murder in Maryland in 1958. He and an accomplice, Donald Boblit, had stolen another man's car and, in the course of the robbery, beaten the man to death.
Brady and Boblit were both convicted of murder, in separate trials, and sentenced to death. Later, it came out that Boblit had actually confessed to the killing and told police that he alone had perpetrated it. What's more, prosecutors knew about Boblit's statement when they put Brady on trial for the murder he hadn't committed and never revealed it to the defense.
Brady appealed his conviction, claiming his trial had been unfair. In 1963, the Supreme Court threw out his death sentence. \"The suppression by the prosecution of evidence favorable to an accused,\" wrote Justice William Douglas in the majority opinion in the case, \"violates due process where the evidence is material either to guilt or to punishment, irrespective of the good faith or bad faith of the prosecution.\"
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RF: Well, their home is about 90 miles from where I live down here in Rochester at the Mayo Clinic, and so what I did is I would drive up there after work and spend a couple hours in the evening looking around and going through files and I, I did that three or four times before I actually found the files that were of interest. And on that third or fourth time, I really came to, truly, one of the back corners of the basement and there was a moldering old cardboard box there that I opened up and I just immediately thought to myself, \"Eureka. I have found it.\"
Let me just read to you from the conclusion of Ramsden's research article on the Minnesota study. It's in the British Medical Journal, and remember that this is a super cautious scientist speaking in the final paragraphs of a peer reviewed research paper that was probably rewritten and rewritten 10 times to tone it down as much as possible. It concludes, \"Available evidence from randomized controlled trials shows that replacement of saturated fat with linoleic acid effectively lowers serum cholesterol but does not support the hypothesis that this translates to a lower risk of death from coronary heart disease or all causes.\" He's saying, \"There's no good evidence that reducing saturated fat makes you live longer. The best clinical trials we have reached the opposite conclusion.\" That's why Ramsden calls up Ivan Frantz's son before he publishes his findings; he has to.
That's what I found so beautiful in Robert Frantz's act, the busy professional, a doctor at one of the most prestigious medical centers in the world, drove 90 miles each way four times to spend hours alone in a cluttered basement looking for a box of tapes that would end up proving that his father was wrong. And why did he do it Because he understood that in pushing the science forward in defiance of ego and preconception, he was upholding the principles by which his father had lived. There is something impossibly beautiful about that act. In my grief, it has given me solace.
There are only three episodes left of this second season of \"Manifest,\" and as the questions continue piling up, this week's incredibly tense hour actually provided a ton of answers to months worth of uncertainty.
This week's episode saw some really sharp writing and acting from J.R. Ramirez as his dark descent into the Xer world reaches a dramatic climax that there's no coming back from. Everything changes by the close of the hour as Zeke's life hangs in the balance.
The only dangling thread this week was how Jared was able to smooth things over with Simon after messing up Michaela's death by the union rep, but things started moving pretty quickly at that point and it was all so cleverly done, we'll allow it for now.
Some time later, Bran, Rickon, Osha and Hodor emerge from their hiding place in Winterfell's crypts and find the castle burning. They discover the dying Luwin in the godswood. He insists that the boys must go north to the Wall, as there are too many enemies in the south and Jon will be able to keep them safe and tell their mother of their survival. Luwin affirms his pride at having served the Starks before asking Osha to give him a quick death. 59ce067264