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Ramazan Romanov
Ramazan Romanov

Episode 7: Arrested

"One Arrest" is the seventh episode of the first season of the HBO original series The Wire (2002-2008). The episode was written by Rafael Alvarez from a story by David Simon and Ed Burns and was directed by Joe Chappelle. It originally aired on July 14, 2002.

Episode 7: Arrested

Another interpretation of the title is that it refers to Rawls's demand that Santangelo close at least one case; for a homicide case to be considered "closed" only requires that a suspect be arrested and charged. After the suspect is charged, the murder is considered closed/solved even if the suspect is not convicted; this is why, earlier in the season, Rawls pushes for arrests on murders in order to help the statistics, even though the cases are weak.

"Arrested" is the seventh episode of the fourth season of the American sitcom Modern Family, and the series' 79th episode overall. It aired November 7, 2012. The episode was written by Becky Mann & Audra Sielaff and directed by Gail Mancuso.

Phil (Ty Burrell) and Claire (Julie Bowen) get a phone call in the middle of the night from the police because Haley (Sarah Hyland) has been arrested for underage drinking. Claire calls Mitchell (Jesse Tyler Ferguson) to ask him to accompany them to bail her out in case she needs a lawyer. At the police station, they find out that Haley not only was drinking, but also resisted arrest and assaulted a police officer. After being bailed out, Haley must attend a disciplinary hearing at school. Haley attempts to make excuses for her behavior but Phil, in a rare display of parental authority, tells her that she needs to start taking responsibility. Haley takes these words to heart, but goes too far and instead of defending herself at the hearing instead blurts out everything illegal she has done since the day she started college and ends up getting expelled. She goes back home with Phil and Claire who are disappointed but proud that she is taking responsibility for her actions.

Leigh Raines of TV Fanatic rated "Arrested" with a 5/5, saying, "Call it November Sweeps if you want, but Modern Family hasn't busted out an episode this good in weeks. [...] I always say that my favorite episodes of Modern Family are the ones that feel the most relatable. [...] After a few weeks without our beloved resident ditz, Haley was back on the scene and stealing the show. [...] Either way, I'm happy to have Haley back and I'm happy that Claire didn't have to play bad cop for once. Phil really stepped up to the plate. Someone get that man a waffle!"[3]

Dalene Rovenstine of Paste Magazine rated the episode with 9.1/10 saying that the best part of the episode was Mitchell. "Being the brunt of lawyer jokes [...] gives Jesse Tyler Ferguson the chance to step outside of his normal, stuffy character and provide some comic relief."[4]

Michael Adams from 411mania rated the episode with 8/10 saying that it was great. "It [Arrested] gave every character, even Lily, a chance to have their moment, which is one of the many things I love about this show. [...] Another thing I liked about this episode was that it gave us some story progression, as Haley is now back home."[7]

Most of Andor episode 7 revolves around the recent attack on the Aldhani garrison with rebels running off with a lot of credits. On one hand, we see Luthen and Mon Mothma respond respectively to this attack in their own way. The former tasks Vel to take Cassian out while the latter is stepping up her efforts to raise funds for the rebels.

As the wiretaps are killed by the abandonment of the low-rise payphones, the detail secures merely one arrest - Kevin Johnston - from the information gleaned from the wiretap. The Homicide Unit arrests Bird for the murder of state's witness William Gant. The title might might also refer to Rawls's demand that Santangelo close at least one homicide case; this merely requires that a suspect be arrested. The homicide is deemed solved even if the arrestee is not convicted.

Grantchester began this season with one of its heaviest storylines to date, Leonard's sexuality coming out in public. This being 1958, being gay is illegal, and it led to him being put in prison two episodes ago. Last week spent time focused on Will and the parish moving on, Will trying to find the nerve to visit, Henry Jones hired as the new curate. But this week, the series stops sidelining Leonard and treating his and Daniel's trauma like a fulcrum for other people's growth, with an opening that focuses directly on Leonard's ongoing experience in prison as Daniel dives into the bottom of a bottle.

But perhaps there's a reason, as a few hours later, Elroy is deceased. Joe is dragged away, protesting his innocence. The prison governor, James Milton (John Bowler), believes he has their man, as Elroy's death was by drowning in a tub, the same crime Joe committed. (He murdered his mother in the bath.) For Leonard, it should be a relief, now that his tormentor is gone. But Leonard was always the open-hearted sort, and he believes Joe, even if Milton sneers at his protestations. He calls in the calvary, triggering Geordie, whose memories of imprisonment in Burma come flooding back at seeing Joe in solitary. And it's not long before this episode becomes Grantchester: Leonard Finch Investigates.

This is not the first time the series has turned to Leonard as the series detective. As part of the changeover from Sidney to Will in Season 4, the season did an episode where Geordie teamed up with Leonard to solve a crime. It was a good adventure in that it demonstrated Geordie's odd couple pairings could only go so far while allowing Leonard some front and center action. It was also a fan favorite that season; it's not surprising that to centralize Leonard's story once more, it's his turn to wear the deerstalker hat.

With the Chaplin arrested and Leonard released, he takes over the Sunday prayers and communion in prison. It's the thing he needed, and by episode's end, it's clear this is what's going to help him get through. But Geordie may not. Despite his words to Leonard that holding on to prison and the memories of incarceration keep one locked away long after they've gotten out, Geordie's still holding on. The list of those who died beside him in Burma, he keeps with him, tucked into his hatband.

Netflix has released Season 4 of Arrested Development in its entirety, which means we'll be binge-watching the series' revival and sharing our reactions with you over the next couple of days. The recap below contains spoilers from Episode 7 - "Colony Collapse." Read no further if you haven't seen the episode yet!

I must confess, I'm conflicted by the new format. Focusing on each character rather than a particular plot arc or theme means that some of my favorite characters (Buster, Lucille) are being largely sidelined or are totally absent from eps. However, at this point in the season, the separate character threads are beginning to knit together, and already I'm hungry to rewatch and spot the jokes and references that didn't land the first time. It really is like rediscovering the show in that some of the episodes don't strike me as all that funny, but then the next one makes me realize jokes from the first one that weren't yet set up. Just as it such also was and now it is unto this new season! Or something.

Bubbles realizes that this is getting Johnny into deeper and deeper trouble. Last episode Johnny gets arrested buying the vials and is now in jail. Bubbles asks Kima to help him get Johnny released. She is able to do this and along with probation, Johnny is released pending regular attendance at AA meetings.

Majority Rule is the seventh episode of the first season of The Orville. Navigator John LaMarr is arrested by the police of a developing planet and it is up to the crew of the USS Orville to rescue him.

The title refers to the planet's government by absolute unstructured democracy. The episode examines "mob mentality," the court of public opinion, and the role of social media. It was written by Seth MacFarlane, who later said he was inspired by the book So You've Been Publicly Shamed. Majority Rule was directed by Tucker Gates and features the music of John Debney. Giorgia Whigham guest stars as a local coffee barista named Lysella.

On October 14, 2017, Fox released one 30-second promotional video.[3] A narrator tells the audience, "On the next Orville, get ready for an adventure that threatens one of their own." Clips of explosions and space-flight from previous episodes play. Helmsman Gordon Malloy tells the bridge: "I think everyone's going to want to see this" (from the episode Pria).

In a police station, LaMarr sits before Publicity Officer Willks, who explains that LaMarr's slew of downvotes come because his suggestive dancing on a statue of a Sargun hero was recorded by others and uploaded to the Master Feed, an online video and voting platform. LaMarr had surpassed one million downvotes, which made what he did a "crime against the State." LaMarr was arrested and must go on an apology tour, several live television appearances that will be judged by the public for his sincerity by voting in the Master Feed. If he accumulates over 10 million downvotes by the end of his tour, he will be forcefully corrected via a neurological readjustment called Social Correction.

Mirroring the start of the episode, Lysella wakes from her bed and prepares for the day. In the kitchen, the host of The Breakfast Show interviews a new arrestee on an apology tour. She nearly casts a downvote, hesitates, and turns off the TV, deciding no longer to take part in that aspect of society.

The script was written entirely by creator Seth MacFarlane in mid-2016, probably sometime around June and no later than October.[4] The idea for Majority Rule came on the heels of reading So You've Been Publicly Shamed by author Jon Ronson.[5] (In fact, MacFarlane recommended Ronson's book in June 2017 while filming the episode.[6]) "I read that book," he later recalled. "I was fascinated and disturbed and came in the day after I finished it and said, 'We have to write about this.'"[7] During the episode's premiere, MacFarlane remarked that he was inspired to write "optimistic, episodic" science fiction.[8] 041b061a72


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