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[S1E1] All That Glitters !LINK!


Every series needs chaos and Sonny brings that in bucket loads, whether it be the fact jewellery is his third career choice after football and personal training (I appreciated the long shot of him browsing through pictures of himself looking very hot) or the fact he did manage to get lost in a one room open plan studio. I look forward to seeing him on Sewing Bee when he rebrands as a tailor.




[S1E1] All That Glitters


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The first challenge of every episode is called The Bestseller in which the jewellers are tasked with creating an item or items of jewellery that have a marketability to them. It makes sense but it is a somewhat flawed challenge in that everyone kind of ends up making very similar looking things, although there is only so different that 24 silver bangles will ever look and when the prime example is the Cartier Love Bracelet that looks a bit like everything that Argos sells you can hardly blame them all


Tamara and her undercut also had a run in with time management as she started on her ambition to create a trio of convex and concave bracelets inspired by the opulence of Cleopatra. Shout out to the restraint shown by not playing Walk Like An Egyptian by The Bangles during this part.The idea of doming her bangles very swiftly went by the wayside as she fell behind and started to have a little bit of a panic and Katherine Ryan gave the sort of rousing speech that only Katherine Ryan could give


A lot of seaside inspired things tend to be very literal and kind of kitschy but his manages to avoid that and the different textures on the other two blend in very well with it and have that water-like finish to them. I think out of all the bangles his work best as a trio.


Lastly in the Wings Off we have Sonny who had grand ideas of creating a pendant that could flap its wings via a hinge which would give it the 3D element that Shaun wanted from the challenge. Unfortunately for Sonny he very quickly ran out of time after seemingly spending an hour of trying to make the cursed hinge work and barely managed to put his pendant on the bust because he got lost in a 1 room studio


This episode is a lot heavier than a normal episode. The agents deal with sex trafficking of minors, billionaires in on it, and an (almost ridiculous) chain of command that just goes up and up and up.


Mickey Doak: Uh... Yeah, she was... She was at the boat party. Okay, look. I knew that Nicole managed some younger models. I even slept with a few of them too. But they were all older than 22. Okay? That's my rule. I only sleep with women older than my daughter.


Mickey Doak: No. But I did see something sort of suspicious the other day. Okay. As I was dropping off the flowers at her building... This is probably nothing... But there was a guy dressed entirely in black, sitting in an SUV on the corner of Chambers and Church. It reminded me of this character that Ryan Gosling played in this picture I just made, Hitman in Love.


The episode ends with Tara setting up a date night plan with Adil. Meanwhile Adil has plans with a mysterious woman. Uh oh! Looks like this marriage too is crumbling from within.The first episode explores class struggle, taboos around homosexuality and gender biases. It sets up a great foundation for each character arc. We are drawn into the lives of the protagonists as they make their way out of personal problems and build Made in Heaven.One thing this episode taught me was that marriages may be made in heaven but they are conditioned to our judgemental mindset too.


While being interrogated, Kurt lied saying Crosby drew his weapon, claiming self-defense. Agent LaCroix interrupted the man telling him he just got alerted that Special Agent Crosby died in surgery! In order to avoid the death penalty, Kurt had to corporate so he confessed to being a gun for hire. He said a man paid him $300K to kill Nicole and two other people- including Julia. The third person was, Pierre Nagee, who he murdered in Budapest. LaCroix was lying to the man and the bluff worked. Crosby is still alive.


Nick Hartel of DVD Talk deemed the DVD release of the season as "Recommended", writing that it "should wisely be approached as a family drama that utilizes the police angle as a common bonding element." Hartel lauded Selleck, Wahlberg and Cariou's performances and the family dinners, noting that "the arguments and interruptions that garnish the meals give "Blue Bloods" its most human qualities." Hartel also noted that the series "quickly resort to genre story staples", adding that the "identity crisis of cop drama versus family drama results in the former getting the short end of the stick with many cases feeling like an afterthought or plot contrivance for the Reagans to discuss at the weekly family dinner."[20] C.S. Stonebridge of The Numbers wrote, "The regular crimes are also intriguing enough to carry most episodes, although there were a few too many times where there were pretty big coincidences that strained credibility. But this storyline made watching each episode more important, as opposed to a show like Law & Order, where you could almost literally grab any episode in the show's 20 year run and watch it without having to have seen any of the earlier episodes to know what's going on."[21] Stuart Cummins of What Culture called the series "entertaining police drama that combines the best elements of shows such as Numbers, CSI and Law & Order with the family crises and dramas found in shows like Brothers & Sisters."[22] Chuck Barney of San Jose Mercury News found the cases on the series to "don't carry much of a wow factor" and the show overall lacked "the kind of grittiness that might make it more powerful." Barney however praised the actors' performances and the family dynamic of the Reagans.[23]


Some reviewers, however, share mixed to negative opinion concerning the shows format. DVD Verdict writer Adam Arseneau wrote positively about the season, praising the actors' performances, the family dynamic and the multi-generational police family plot while deeming the family dinners and the lessons doled out from them "smacks of self-righteousness and lazy writing." Arseneau concluded about the season, "If we had genuinely solid material to engage the Reagans, Blue Bloods could be one of the best cop shows on television. As it stands, it rarely transcends average."[24] David Brown from Radio Times gave the season release three stars (out of five), writing "Imagine something that mixes the best elements of Law & Order and Brothers & Sisters and you get the idea."[25] The Guardian writer Michael Hann wrote negatively of the series, noting that "one can know what is happening without even watching the show, since each episode follows the same template."[26]


Dr. Michaela Quinn leaves Boston for Colorado Springs to answer an ad for a town doctor. After arriving she isn't greeted with the open welcome/acceptance that she was expecting. She gets assistance from Charlotte Cooper, who runs the boarding house, and Sully, a mountain man who tries for peace between the U.S. Army and the local Cheyenne Indians. After Charlotte dies from a rattlesnake bite, Dr. Mike is entrusted with the care of Charlotte's children (Matthew, Colleen, and Brian). Eventually Dr. Mike begins to gain the town's acceptance.


Michaela and David had been engaged after they both graduated medical school. However David decided to join the Civil War as a doctor and after a series of explosions died. Michaela used her medical degree to practice alongside her father, until his sudden death as well. Her patients didn't wanted a lone female doctor and she soon had to close up. Wanting to continue to practice medicine she decided to accept a letter from a rural town in the middle of rural Colorado. However, when she arrives in Colorado Springs, the Rev. Timothy Johnson is surprised because he expected a male doctor named Michael Quinn. While talking to the Reverend, Michaela watches a negotiation between Colonel Chivington and Cheyenne Chief Black Kettle. She also notices Sully, a former miner who is now living in the woods and is a friend of the Cheyenne. Not watching her step, she falls down in the mud, which draws the attention of the men to her. The Reverend takes Michaela to the Post Office where they learn that Horace, the telegraph operator, thought the final 'A' of Michaela was the initial of her middle name and left it out. The Reverend apologizes to Michaela and wants to send her back to Boston. She insists on staying but he is reluctant because no one around has ever heard of a lady doctor. He introduces her to the midwife, Charlotte Cooper, and explains the misunderstanding. Charlotte is delighted and Michaela's luggage is brought into her house. At dinner Michaela has a conversation with Colonel Chivington, who thinks the Indians are in the way of progress and should be killed.


Michaela wants to post a notice in Loren Bray's store that she is looking for lodging. But Loren is against a female doctor and claims there is no room for her notice. When Sully and Black Kettle come in, he shows them a sign that says that no Indians are allowed in his store. Michaela takes down the sign and puts up her notice. She leaves the store with Charlotte and they go to the town's African American blacksmith, Robert E., to buy a horse for Michaela. Michaela has problems mounting the horse and is helped by Sully, who is also answering her notice. He leads her to his old homestead outside the town and rents it to her. Later, Michaela, Charlotte, and her children bring the luggage to the homestead. During the ride they talk about Sully. Michaela learns that Sully came to Colorado Springs in 1859 and fell in love with Loren's daughter Abagail, who died giving birth to their first child. Loren blames Sully for it.


Charlotte tries to introduce Michaela to the other townsfolk, but they turn away. When Hank calls for Jake Slicker, the town's barber who is doing all the doctoring in town, to help a sick man, Michaela wants to examine him but the men don't want her help. Michaela also wants to treat Maude Bray, but her husband Loren sends Michaela away. Later she sees Sully at Abagail's grave. She saw him talking to Black Kettle about her earlier and wants to know what they said. Sully tells her that Black Kettle thinks that since among the whites only men make medicine, she must be a "crazy white woman". 041b061a72


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