Law and order remains of the day. s17e11 2023-01-06
Law and order remains of the day
Law and order are two fundamental pillars of any civilized society. They ensure that individuals and communities can coexist peacefully and that their rights and freedoms are protected. Without law and order, chaos and anarchy can reign, leading to social unrest and conflict.
In the novel "The Remains of the Day," author Kazuo Ishiguro explores the theme of law and order through the character of Mr. Stevens, a highly respected and dedicated butler at Darlington Hall. Mr. Stevens is a man of great discipline and principle, and he sees it as his duty to uphold the law and maintain order within the household.
However, Mr. Stevens is also deeply devoted to his employer, Lord Darlington, and he becomes blind to the fact that Lord Darlington's political views and actions may not always align with the principles of law and order. Lord Darlington is a prominent figure in the British aristocracy and is an advocate for appeasement with Nazi Germany, even going so far as to host a conference at Darlington Hall in the hopes of preventing war.
As the novel progresses, Mr. Stevens begins to see the flaws in Lord Darlington's ideology and the harm it could bring to the country. He starts to question the role of law and order in relation to his loyalty to Lord Darlington, ultimately coming to the realization that his duty to uphold the law and maintain order must come before his personal loyalty.
The theme of law and order in "The Remains of the Day" serves as a reminder of the importance of these principles in society and the need to uphold them even in the face of personal loyalty or ideology. It also highlights the dangers of blindly following authority without considering the consequences of their actions.
In conclusion, law and order are essential for the functioning of any civilized society. They ensure that individuals and communities can coexist peacefully and that their rights and freedoms are protected. "The Remains of the Day" serves as a cautionary tale about the importance of upholding these principles and the dangers of blindly following authority without considering the consequences of their actions.
Remains of the Day Law and Order
He couldn't have known either way. Parnell asks if there's any other way, but McCoy says no. Food was for her. Darlington even arranged and hosted dinner parties between the German and British heads of state to help both sides come to a peaceful understanding. The nurse thinks that foul play was involved, since Michael was healthy right up until he died. As they run, the man says that Michael isn't breathing. She says that the only people present besides Michael were his mom, Ashley, and the man, Ashley's publicist.
Law And Order S 17 E 11 Remains Of The Day / Recap
She has to order more tests to verify the cause of death. Jason is stunned; he feels fine. Though Stevens never says so outright, it appears that he harbors repressed romantic feelings for Miss Kenton. Well, what are we talking about here? While her remains were to go to a funeral home for cremation, her body parts instead were sold to a clinic for money. Bicks denies taking the body until the cops say they have the sign-out sheet from when Bicks took the corpse, at which point Bicks admits to taking it. McCoy points out that Vaughn sold the extra body parts to other tissue banks, but Vaughn says that the money was put back into his clinic.
Remains of the Day
Green asks if the hospital gave him the bone grafts, but Amiri says no -- the man with Wilson's ID, Jones, didn't have health insurance. Green asks if there were any more people like the trainer, and the lawyers says that there were many. On his way out, he asks a nurse, Valerie Miller, to call Seaver. To help a patient like Michael who almost lost his legs because he was homeless. Jason testifies that he feels scared and angry.
The Remains of the Day: Full Book Summary
Bicks often donated to the clinic, and Bicks's illegal profits could have been sent to Vaughn as donations -- there's still no indication where the money from the bodies went. Bicks is annoyed and asks what Cassidy is getting at, and the cops say they think Bicks took the body so quickly so that her remains could be harvested. Don't put me in the middle of this. He evinced a depraved indifference toward his patients. He argues that, while it looks reckless to harvest bones from someone who died of cancer, the odds of the bones actually having the cancer were so small he felt it was worth it.
Law & Order/Remains of the Day
Rubirosa says they're still investigating additional charges while they exhume bodies. Doctors say it's still early. Cassidy asks for the cremation service, and the Kendalls direct the cops to Tony Bicks and Bicks Funeral Home. We need to start digging people up. Now, you're saying the bone they used to fix him up was stolen out of some other body? All the money's tied up in probate.
Law & Order: Remains of the Day
Jones contracted ovarian cancer from illegally harvested bones he received during a transplant. They expect that if they need blood, tissue or even an organ, it'll be there for them. Rodgers then says that the cancer Michael got was ovarian cancer -- obviously impossible for him to get naturally. Seavel waves his cross-examination. Sodowsky died on April 22nd. McCoy and Rubirosa struggle to prosecute the case after it becomes clear the only way they will get the evidence they need is to test another young man who received bone grafts from the same woman who had given Michael Jones his legs.
Cassidy says that it's possible that she, Ashley, was the target, and she's stunned. McCoy says that they don't need a motive. Of those, 213 did not consent to donate tissue or bone. The day before Michael Jones had his surgery. He refers them to his attorney. She was in peak health.
"Law & Order" Remains of the Day subtitles
Despite the fact that the two frequently disagree over various household affairs when they work together, the disagreements are childish in nature and mainly serve to illustrate the fact that the two care for each other. It doesn't change the circumstances of Michael Jones' death. He says that Jones would have lost his legs had he not helped him. People give generously to help us care for the working poor and indigent. Green asks if Foster has threatened her before, and Ashley says that he's threatened her repeatedly and had people follow her. That's not gold digging, that's a grave rob. Well, he complained of a headache before he collapsed.
Law & Order/Recap/S17/E11 Remains of the Day
What's the cause of death noted on Tina Sadowsky's death certificate? Michael took off across a busy road and got run over by a taxi. They ask about Michael. She then asks what the biopsy will prove, and McCoy says it will establish that it was the bone graft that killed Jones. Van Buren wonders if the bones were stolen from dead people, and Green says that it's likely. Rubirosa wants remand, arguing that since Bicks forged death certificates, he could forge his passport. Well, there's no obvious trauma.
Remains of the Day (Law and Order)/Commercial Break
You're under arrest for the murder of Michael Jones. Bicks has given money to the clinic in the past. That night, Branch says they can take comfort in the fact that Vaughn's license is being revoked. My patients wouldn't have gotten the treatment I provided anywhere else. There are always complications in transplant medicine. We don't take any pleasure cutting off someone's legs. Well, what does his chart say? And you think that's what I did? He definitely died from cancerous bone grafts.