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Third Watch: The Complete Second Season
Sometimes it seems as if the world is crashing in on itself. It’s the job of the first responders to hold it together. Police, firefighters, paramedics: The men and women of the 3-11 PM shift called third watch are ready to serve in situations ranging from small (attending to a frequent 9-1-1 dialer) to playful (a football match between fire departments) to harrowingly large and complex (tracking an elusive sniper who targets cops). The original team of heroes returns and an FDNY newcomer joins them in a 22-episode Season Two that combines the rigors of duty with compelling vignettes of life away from work. What kind of person defies a gun-wielding madman or rushes into a burning building? This kind – the people of Third Watch.82% (8)
Third Watch: The Complete Second Season continues the critically acclaimed television drama's unique approach to character-driven storylines within a fluid if somewhat familiar milieu. Almost anticipating the now-legendary heroism of New York City's police and rescue workers on September 11, 2001, these early episodes of Third Watch (the series began in 1999) concern the daily partnership and shared risks between New York cops, firefighters, and paramedics as they attempt to keep people alive in the midst of random chaos. While television shows about public servants are nothing new, what makes Third Watch both different and engrossing is the way creators John Wells (ER) and Edward Allen Bernero (Criminal Minds) hone in on one or two characters in each episode, relegating the rest of the cast to minor supporting roles. Thus, an individual who stands out in one episode for his or her efforts to do the job well--despite real-world pressures, lapses in judgment, and moral uncertainty--might appear only briefly, and perhaps less sympathetically, in another episode as seen from a different character's perspective.
That kind of revolving focus not only keeps Third Watch constantly fresh, it embraces master filmmaker Jean Renoir's famous observation (paraphrased here) that each of us has a reason for being who we are and doing what we do. Beyond its success at turning such an expansive spirit into appealing drama, Third Watch is also noteworthy for superb writing (much of it by Wells), harrowing set pieces, production values that stress an original, signature look, and a strong emphasis on relationships between on-the-job partners. The cast remains superb, particularly Jason Wiles as an immature, cynical, yet oddly effective young cop, Molly Price as his beleaguered but dedicated partner, and Skipp Sudduth as a veteran police officer whose leadership on the streets belies his rudderless off-duty existence. Among some truly memorable episodes in The Complete Second Season are "Four Days," in which one of the program's most stable characters, African-American paramedic "Doc" Parker (Michael Beach), slowly comes unglued by his growing perception of institutional racism, and season finale "…and Zeus Wept," a nightmarish thriller about a school shooting. --Tom Keogh
[44/365] i gave up buying new manga for two months
song: flashback - calvin harris ~ pic info: another crap picture for a weird day so yeah! i need more! (and i must complete them allllllll) currently waiting on the first book for black butler, cannot find the first book for lucky star around here...AND I MUST COMPLETE YOTSUBA ~ today: - i am sick and tired of two face bishes! today at lunch these really stupid bishes went up to this person no one really liked who sat with z group and started doing what they do best...being bishes...i would have stood up for the person no one really liked...but i just did not want to get involved....BUT THOSE PEOPLE WERE JUST SO MEAN! - i hate homeowkr. i hate assignments...i can't wait till this term ends so then we just have exams and smaller assignments and harsher homework -_- - i definitely will go to SMASH! and cosplay Seychelles from Hetalia no matter what! (just went obsessive over looking at SMASH!'s flickr pictures....OH GAWD SO AWESOME! i want to buy manga and stuff from people at Supernova and SMASH! :D - so i finally was able to finish reading all current english translated Gakuen Alice chapters :D...omg i think the characters look better in the manga than the anime...especially that natsume dude >< - oh gawd! i feel so so so sooooo sorry for those in the nuclear crisis area in japan atm! earthquake + tsunami + nuclear crisis...oh gawd! D: i hope nothing EXTREMELY HORRIBLE happens :( - OH! and guess who gets to do volunteer work in the photography class' dark room (the place where you develop stuff in pitch darkness) for at least 3 hours! :DDD ~Wiis in the Wild @ Best Buy
For what is possibly only the second or third time now I've found some Wiis in-stock in the retail world. Just like the previous sightings these 'up-for-grabs' Wiis were extremely limited and the stock was depleted later on in the day (I didn't sit there and watch, I had to go back to the store to pick something up). The people I saw buying Wiis would definitely fall into the category of non-gamers. I realize I am making assumptions, but anyone who's wandered through the game section at a store like Best Buy should be able to make an educated guess as to the difference between a gamer and a casual gamer. More assumptions here, but watching the Wii-buyers in action further reinforces the fact that the Wii is not for me. I could probably talk more about games with the kids browsing the GBA selection than the adults walking to the registers with Wiis in hand. Making this divide even more evident, at a recent family gathering the Wii was brought up by a non-gaming family member who was interested in one for the 'exercise potential'. This is someone I would never think to talk about video games with, but there it was, right in my face at the dinner table. My question is, how are these people hearing about the Wii? Where is Nintendo advertising to these non-gamers that it is gathering so much interest. Are eventually going to have to move the Wii out of the video game section into it's own Video-Fitness section? Whatever happens there is no denying that the Wii is selling, I just don't get it though...
Every second counts. Every detail matters. Every 3-11 p.m. third watch shift brings a rush of risk, fear and lives in the balance. From John Wells (ER, The West Wing) and Edward Allen Bernero (Criminal Minds) comes this action-packed drama about the brave and dedicated people who serve as police, paramedics and firefighters. For them, keeping the streets safe and answering cries for help is all in a day’s work. The 22-episode EmmyO Award-winning Third Watch rolls out in a deluxe 6- disc set capturing all the highly kinetic, highly praised moments from its debut season. Hit the streets with these professional rescuers – and experience day-in/day-out heroism at its most exciting and intense.Similar posts:
Equal parts ER, Rescue Me, and Law & Order, Third Watch received critical raves when it premiered in 1999 on NBC. All 22 episodes from that first season are included in this 6-disc box set, and the episodes (many of which reflect political issues of the time) stand up well. The third watch refers to the 3 to 11 p.m. shift of firefighters, police officers and paramedics who risk their lives to keep New Yorkers safe. The show focuses on the lives of a handful of characters who are complicated, flawed, and charismatic. Kim Raver (24) shines as Kim, a paramedic who shares a strong bond with both her partner Bobby (Bobby Cannavale) as well as her ex-husband Jimmy (Eddie Cibrian), a firefighter with a predilection for gambling who clearly isn't over Kim. Created by John Wells (ER, The West Wing) and Edward Allen Bernero (Criminal Minds), Third Watch is well written and paces the storylines well. The episodes' endings reflect that not every case is easily solved and that there are unpleasant consequences involved in protecting the rights that many of us take for granted. None of the main characters are presented as over-the-top heroes, but rather as hardworking people doing the best they can. The show at times goes out of its way to depict how flawed some of them are, but the actors deftly draw the focus back to the bigger picture--how to protect people who seem intent on self-destruction. Through the first season, the characters will face addiction, heartbreak, and fear. The one thing that dates the show is the full frame presentation, which belies its era. The special features aren't particularly noteworthy--there's a blooper reel and a "making of" featurette, but no deleted scenes or audio commentary on any of the episodes. --Jae-Ha Kim
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