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[S2E13] Tell All Part 2

Aaron "Hotch" Hotchner: My team? Let me tell you about my team. Agent Morgan fought to protect his identity from the very people who could save him. Why? Because trust has to be earned, and there are very few people he truly trusts. Reid's intellect is a shield which protects him from his emotions, and at the moment his shield is under repair. Prentiss overcompensates because she doesn't yet feel she is part of the team. She needn't worry. Everyday, Agent Jareau fields dozens of requests for our team, and every night she goes home hoping she's made the right choices. Garcia fills her office with figurines and color to remind herself to smile as the horror fills her screens. And Agent Gideon in many ways is damned by his profound knowledge of others which is why he shares so little of himself, yet he pours his heart into every case we handle.

[S2E13] Tell All Part 2

First off, regardless of connections or not, Archie is 16 years old, and the FBI would've needed to contact a guardian; in this case, it would've been his mother. If something terrible happened to Archie, the department would've had a field day with bad press. Also, Agent Adams was acting too strangely for an FBI agent, and he dressed like an investigator from a Dick Tracy comic.

We finally close up this episode with Emma spying Sean being all dark and brooding under a tree all far away from the festivities. You can tell he was looking for attention the way he was just standing there. Anyways, she walks up to him and he asks her for a dance. The both of them not being able to resist have a kiss. The slow mo after the kiss looked so funny it made me laugh my ass off because it was so damn cheesy.

But for the most part All Rise is letting these characters truly be affected by the things they face, which is another reason this series desperately needs a season 3. There are plenty of issues that need to be explored and this group of protagonists is well suited to keep exploring them.

Paige's rebellion from her parents and her pursuits into a Christian life are all part of her individual search for meaning. Her speech to her parents about sacrificing for the greater good also resonated with that Jared plot, and of course her parents' own lives. Jared killed his own sister, believing that the cover was more important than her life. He was brainwashed and indoctrinated just like Elizabeth feared Paige would be by the church. Jared's complete collapse that led to the death of his family shows, though, how badly handled his case was by Kate and the Center. Yet, it also goes along with the Communist ideal of a shared community. As Claudia said, Paige, like Jared, belongs to the Soviets. We produced you, you are ours (and so are your illegal kids).

Very little time was given to Stan's story with Nina, after so much buildup and tricks and turns. Though he wore the wire (or recording device) while asking questions about Echo for Arkady, the scenes of him staring at the Washington monument, and the DOD officer offhandedly mentioning "the fate of the free world" in relationship to this disk and program secured Stan's decision. Did Arkady also overplay his hand, though, in mentioning that Stan shouldn't tell Nina so often that he loved her? Did Stan wake up from his love stupor to realize that he was being played? Country means more to Stan than anything, and it's not a total surprise that he would choose it over Nina. Nina's future seems one that may soon be terminated, but she's resourceful, and Oleg might have some strings to pull. At the very least, the lack of her as a distraction may force Stan to focus more on his search for Soviet illegals. His subconscious revealed to him that Martha was stealing documents -- when will his waking mind catch up?

"Echo's" title had duel meaning. Besides the computer program, it also was a comment about the mirror images of Paige and Jared. Jared's frenzied final words showed a boy in deep conflict. He hated his parents in some ways, saying his whole life had been a lie, but loved the mission and his part in it. Him killing them was part of his chaotic rage that he clearly wasn't equipped to handle emotionally. All season, Paige has been calm, though defiant, with her parents. But Philip seems completely right in his assertion that to bring her in on this truth (despite whatever she suspects) might break her. (Then again, at this point, I almost think she wouldn't even be surprised).

Citing previous failures in the high-profile post-Super Bowl timeslot, NBC deliberately decided against premiering a new series, and instead chose to schedule a high-profile episode of an existing, popular series. It was part of an effort by the network to achieve the "highest-grossing ad-revenue day in television history."[1] The episode featured many guest stars, including Brooke Shields, Chris Isaak, Julia Roberts, Jean-Claude Van Damme, Fred Willard, and Dan Castellaneta.

After seeing a monkey in a beer commercial that reminds him of his former pet monkey Marcel, Ross decides to pay a visit to his old pet at the San Diego Zoo during his business trip to California. When Ross cannot find the monkey, the zoo administrator (Fred Willard) tells him that Marcel has died. However, a janitor (Dan Castellaneta) later informs Ross that Marcel was kidnapped and forced into show business and is currently filming a movie in New York. Meanwhile, Joey has to contend with a mentally ill stalker (Brooke Shields) who delusionally thinks that Joey is actually Dr. Drake Ramoray, the character he plays on Days of Our Lives. Despite this, Joey goes on a date with her. She later confronts him when she suspects "Drake" is cheating on her with another woman (actually another character in the soap opera). He tells her he is just an actor, but when she does not believe him, the others claim that Joey is "Drake"'s evil twin "Hans", in order to get her to leave him alone. Phoebe dates Rob (Chris Isaak) who hires her to perform at children's concerts at a local library. However, the songs she sings to the children are disturbing to the attending parents because they tell truths that the children have never heard before. When Rob's attempts to convince Phoebe to tone down her material for her next performances fail, he is forced to fire her, but the children then come to Central Perk to listen to more of Phoebe's songs.

Ross, hoping for a reunion with Marcel, looks for him on the movie set. Joey meanwhile, sucks up to the production assistant to land a part in the movie. While on set, Chandler meets his old childhood friend Susie "Underpants" Moss (Julia Roberts) working on the production, with whom he has a colored history; when they were in elementary school, Chandler pulled up Susie's skirt when she was on stage, revealing her panties to the entire school. They arrange a date, Chandler unsuspecting that it is a plot to get revenge. After convincing him to wear her panties, Susie leaves him wearing nothing but the panties in a bathroom stall in the restaurant where they are having dinner. Meanwhile, Monica (Courteney Cox) and Rachel meet the movie's star Jean-Claude Van Damme, and compete for his attention. This creates tension between them, as they both argue over who should get to date him. They both dump him when he tries to convince them to have a threesome with Drew Barrymore. Ross finally reunites with Marcel and Joey lands a small role in the movie, but loses his solitary line after overacting.

The first part of "The One After the Superbowl" was written by Mike Sikowitz and Jeffrey Astrof, and the second part by Michael Borkow. Both parts were directed by Michael Lembeck.[2] On January 28, 1996, the day the episode aired, executive producer Kevin S. Bright commented: "It'll be bigger in size and scope than a regular Friends episode. Tonight we go one step beyond."[3] At the beginning of January 1996, it was confirmed that Julia Roberts,[4] Brooke Shields, Chris Isaak and Jean-Claude Van Damme would all guest star in "The One After the Superbowl".[5][6] Actors and comedians Fred Willard and Dan Castellaneta also made minor guest appearances in the episode, as the zookeeper and the zoo janitor respectively.[7] Shields was dating future husband Andre Agassi at the time and during filming of the restaurant sequence, he stormed on to the set and according to witnesses had a blazing row with her as he felt she was flirting with Matt LeBlanc.

"The One After the Superbowl" received mixed reviews from television critics. Lisa Davis of the Fort Worth Star-Telegram called the guest appearances "a blatant ploy to boost ratings."[22] The Charlotte Observer's Tim Goodman said the episode's "pathetic infusion of 'star appeal'" made him "nauseous" and commented that the producers "should just make Bernie Kopell a regular and turn it into the Love Boat all over again."[23] Diane Holloway of the Austin American-Statesman also noted the similarities with the television series Love Boat, known for its many guest stars: "[The episode] had a couple of chuckles, but came off like a young Love Boat."[24] Entertainment Weekly called the episode "fragmented, poorly paced, and only sporadically funny. Cramming the already crowded ensemble with celebs may have been a ratings grabber ... but the results are forced sitcomedy and stilted acting," specifically citing Van Damme.[19] Colin Jacobson of DVD Movie Guide wrote that the episode "feels like nothing more than a big stunt to follow the big game." He went on to say that the cameos of Willard and Castellaneta "offers easily the best parts of the program."[25]

I liked this for really one real reason. Along with Severide telling Dawson her current scores on practice tests means she'll fail the physical firefighter's exam, Dawson continuing to try and get in on EMT and Paramedic rides while at the station seemed to be pushing the narrative that she knows she made a rush choice going to the academy. Of course I know I'm biased so let's see what the next development on that is. Maybe she is just acting on instinct. 041b061a72

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