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TM1617-2 (509)


How do you interpret Carol Anne's question "No More?"? What is the meaning of the tagline for Reese's Cups? Is anyone else watching the marathon on AMC? Four questions about Anastasia's disappearance Three questions about Darry's legal stance What does Dana's gesture mean? Does Laura become pregnant? How many people fit in the Cratchits' house? Why isn't George supposed to know about Mary in the alternate life? StarzEncore Action has a marathon today View all posts >


That is true, especially in this era of constant nonsense. Most fiction of today includes the most ludicrous and pathetic things. This show demonstrates that education, wisdom, collection, and calmness are essential to stopping criminals. It celebrates common sense instead of encouraging impulsive actions, which, unfortunately, is the current trend. Oh, yes, millsey72. Not only does Batman always beat the villain or villainess, but he always knows what the person is up to from the start of the threat. I'm amazed by how the crusader manages to follow so many different mindsets and clues at once while creating his own plan. Thank you, AmeriGirl26. In that case, bodyguards would be worthless. At least the grandmother staying in Paris has a basis, but this raises the question of why she isn't murdered anyway since many Russians and other Europeans know where to find her. As I have mentioned, the remaining residents should identify Anastasia, and then someone would be able to tell Marie that her granddaughter is alive and help the girl get to France. Saying that the empress simply becomes a citizen of another country so that the French government can protect her is very broad, and I'm not sure that they would even do such a thing for a foreigner. The seige of the castle is highly commotive, destructive, and dangerous, but the grandmother takes responsibility for Anastasia when she helps her escape without the child's parents. She should make sure that she and her granddaughter get onto the train at the same time. Thank you, Keelai. Yes, but who knows if being unable to find George would push Mary in to marrying someone whom she doesn't truly want? George is a spoiled brat, so I have no idea why Mary wants him, but since she does, he might regret his behavior if he sees a radically different life for her. He would finally understand what he has always been missing, and that he is a big part of the problem. Thank you. You are probably correct about the writers, and that view would easily stem from how George behaves as a kid. If the matter were portrayed in a mature enough way, though, then maybe it would be understood that George is trying to give life dignity rather than claiming everything for himself like he always has. However, what happens in the movie emphasizes darkness and emptiness, and perhaps the director has wanted to take a literal approach to the scene. Thank you, Arasaid. Certainly, but I'm not talking about a happy marriage. What if George were to witness Mary miserably wasting her life on a stranger? It might help him realize that his wife would have a more interesting and more comfortable existence with him, which could lend itself to George treating Mary better. That is right, PrimeMinisterX. However, as I have said on another post, I think that the alternate universe would be more effective if Mary had a different spouse. It might make George want to be a better husband to his wife since the two have had marital problems. He could feel a stronger connection to and desire for her if he sees her spending her life with another man. Thank you, liscarkat. Are you making a joke about how it doesn't seem as though there is a reason to cover Mary's other existence, meaning that there is not anything shocking about a librarian? Do you think that Clarence makes a fuss over nothing? Oh, that is a creative take on scary stories. Thank you, Mustang. Thank you, vilafire. Your description of Dylan raises questions. Since the boy has major emotional problems and Heather has been struggling with separating Robert from Freddy for a while, I wonder how long these things have been happening. Obviously, Freddy uses a vulnerable child to easily reenter the world, but has the issue started with Dylan or his mother? The son has existed for at least five years, but Heather makes it sound as though he's new on the talk show. She seemingly has never been able to determine what is safe for her child, who still has a bedroom on the first floor while his parents sleep on the second one. The interviewer asks an inappropriate question about Robert, but instead of quelling it, Heather admits that she doesn't have the answer after all of this time. Perhaps Freddy originally preys on Heather and her son senses her danger even if the monster is unsuccessful. This would explain why Dylan is afraid of his mother leaving the house and his fear of going to bed, not just sleep. It would also account for the boy's excitement over violent fairy tales. He wants the demon in his life to be fought and killed. His psychological state might not be his personality but from trauma. View all replies >