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No, the lines you are mishearing are actually: Juror #5: Look, lawyers aren't infallible, you know. Juror #7: Baltimore, please. Huh? This is referring to near the start where he is asked: Juror #7: You a Yankee fan? Juror #5: No, Baltimore. Juror #7: Baltimore? That's like being hit in the head with a crowbar once a day.


A jury usually withheld names in order to remove any effects of names, castes etc into the process. Inside the jury room, the people are simply humans trying to impart justice. When two people swap names, it signifies a bond, especially if it is done after passing through an experience together. The men, after having gone through a emotional, social and ...


This movie is based on the book "A Time to Kill" by John Grisham. I have read it. Acccording to the book, after the verdict is delivered, Jake (the lawyer) goes to meet one of the jury members. That woman was not at home but his husband was, who was on the grand jury which indicted Carl Lee Hailey. He told Jake that when they were all discussing the verdict ...

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