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I don't think Tony was obsessed with Gina. He just had the image of her as a little girl and didn't want her to be like him, so what Manny told Gina in the movie was true that Tony was like a father to her, protecting her and such. Tony was high on cocaine when he killed Manny, if he wasn't he probably would have been shocked sure but he wouldn't have killed ...


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It all comes full circle. At the begining wyatt destroys his watch in pursuit of freedom as time only serves to constrain them. Throughout the journey they come across lots of people and ideas such as the hiker and his village he lives in, which is were Wyatt learns about himself and freedom. They enter the south and if you notice characters and ideas change ...


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I know the answer, I'm from Algeria, Jijel, we have the same traditions of turcs. When you want to marry a girl, you go to her house to her father and you demand her hand, she makes a coffee for you and your family. If there's no sugar in the coffee, they don't want you to marry her, but if the coffee was good, it means they accepted. :p So in the movie, ...


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The "I'll cue you" comment aimed at Fletcher during the final performance signifies that Andrew has become, and surpassed the challenges set forth by Fletcher; Andrew quite literally takes over Fletcher's direction of the band through his playing and their response. He is essentially becoming a (the?) new bandleader, creative in his own right, similarly to ...


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Mark (Timothy Busfield), the skeptic of all skeptics, can see him the entire time, before he sees the ballplayers. Imo that's proof he's alive the entire time. Remember, he interviews people in Minnesota about Moonlight Graham. I think he embraces that he's near the end and willing to accept he may not return from Corn-Valhalla (Corn-vana?) living but I ...


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I don't know how accurate information are at this website. Louis Bloom is a sociopathic, smarmy, but unrelentingly dedicated individual. He will do whatever is necessary to achieve his goals and has no qualms of doing it, justifying his means with the end result. http://villains.wikia.com/wiki/Louis_Bloom


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I'm a little late for the question and answer but I believe she is saying " And Now Its You And I. Since they are the only surviving members of their family. And she is now going to care for him


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She did not cheat on him. Perhaps he wanted her to come because of her years of devotion, and the fact that she is the mother of his children.


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It appears to me that Alex knows he is dieing, and smiles because he is getting the last laugh, knowing he is lying on the money which nobody else can find -another good joke! His injury is too serious to survive. Juliet has made sure of that.


2

It is my understanding that the number of tridents (or badges) pounded into a coffin is only up to the number of SEALs in attendance. The biggest reason Chris Kyle had hundreds was because he was as much a celebrity as he was a Hero so MANY SEALs flew in to honor him. Any SEAL with fewer doesn't mean he was less thought of, I'm sure EVERY SEAL is in ...


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Pink bear is fallen innocence. In the painted image on the wall above Jane's bed, the same pink bear is hovering in the top right. This bear, and what it represents, has literally fallen into the hands of Walt.


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The show's creator Vince Gilligan who wrote the character of Walter White and wrote the lines you are referring to says that these lines are meant as an admission of guilt and calls it a "long overdue bit of honesty". One of the critically acclaimed lines from the finale is the admission from Walter White the show's protagonist, that "I did it for me." ...


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This film is about motivation. What drives people? What's a life about? Three examples are presented. Moss's telescopic viewfinder (antelope pov) illustrates he's focused/driven, in this case by the prospect of money. Chigurh? Nothing matters much. Let fate take its course. Who cares about consequence, be it constructive or chaotic. And thirdly, Sheriff ...


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Now first of all, the painting itself is Christina's World from Andrew Wyeth. The interesting part here is, though, that it doesn't just show a woman lying on the grass but this woman actually suffers from muscular deterioration and tries to make her way across the grass using her arms. In his analysis of the movie (unfortunately not available in English) ...


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I am also baffled by this ending and wish it wasn't so. I'm thinking maybe he is a loser for passing up the opportunity the Red Sox gave him because he is too afraid - connecting to the scene before this where Peter Brand showed a video clip that the baseball player never expected it and just ran first base and didn't know to hit a home run - loser because ...


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I think it was just scribbles/nonsensical doodles, from the looks of it. Below is a still from the episode, if it helps any: (Edit: I got the image from this article. Didn't find it very useful otherwise, but figured I should source the picture.)


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A samurai cannot accept the shame of defeat. At the end of the film, they are really outnumbered and realizing that they cannot withstand another assault, Katsumoto orders a suicidal attack.


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It is done purely as a sign of respect. The only thing the number of tridents really reflects is how many seals were there.


2

I will provide you with two links in following paragraphs that should give you sufficient insight into the engravings and how the movie incorporated them. It is important to keep in mind that we're talking about a psychological film here. Esotericism is central to the entire plot. That's why it's vital to understand that the engravings are not meant ...


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Lord Katsumoto wanted to "open" the Emperor's eyes to show him how him listening to the counsel of Omura and his cronies is killing off the old ways of the Japanese culture (and of the ways of the Samurai: honor, loyalty, sacrifice) by embracing the ways of the "west". The Emperor was blinded by all his other counselors trying to get him to "improve" the ...


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The times have changed. Crime has spanned out across a country that never experienced drug deals gone wrong, contract killers who use automatic shotguns with suppressors, tech nines, or cattle guns to kill strangers passing through. And to steal their vehicles. Sheriff Bell never heard of people killing old folks to cash their social security checks. Some ...



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