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Phenomenon

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Attila! Where are you, boy? Did you get that rabbit?
Did ya? l bet you did. My mighty hunter.
You vicious killer. That's my dog.
That's my beast.
Come on. Gimme a kiss.
Wait a minute. Wait a damn minute.
Attila! And you call yourself security?
Don't change the subject.
Love child Love child
Hey, George. Born of poverty
You gonna just stand there, or you gonna help me with these boxes?
Now whattaya got me carryin', huh?
l got a deal on solar panels and batteries.
Well, l told you l wasn't doing any more improvements on the house.
l'm sellin' this place someday.
Yeah, right.
But l see you improved the garden anyway.
Yeah, and that goddam rabbit still got in there.
l told you. He went under your fence, George.
- He did not. - He did too.
Look, l put that fence a foot and a half underneath the ground.
Well, it's a mystery, George.
Anyway, this solar outfit...
is gonna save you money, and it's free.
So, happy birthday.
Thanks, Nate. Thank you.
Who's gonna put it together? Huh?
Not me.
lt comes with a manual in three different languages.
- Forget it. - Look, if it's a car, l can fix it.
lt's in the garden, l probably can grow it, but--
This is way out of my neighbourhood.
Hey, you, uh, you bringin' a date tonight?
No. You?
Well, l'm thinkin' of askin' somebody.
When? Today?
You don't give 'em much notice, do ya?
Well, you even ask anybody? Huh?
Always ask Diana Ross, but she never says yes to me.
- See ya. - See ya later.
But you're never, ever gonna return
To ease the fire that within me burns
lt keeps me cryin', baby, for you
Keeps me sighin', baby, for you
So won't you hurry Come on, boy, see about me
- Come see about me - Hey, Bill!
See about your baby Come see about me
Hey, George. George! l forgot to tell you, man.
Hold on. Hold on.
Doctor called.
Banes, will you let me figure it out?
At 10-- At 10:00. At 10:00.
He want you que vayas a su ventana at 10:00.
- He wants you to look at his window. - Oh, man!
How ya doin', Lace? You look great.
Yeah. How are the chairs sellin'?
l got one left. l need four more.
Wow. lt's going a lot better than l expected.
Yeah, well, you know, people sit down a lot around here.
Yeah.
- Here, l can get these. - No, l got it. Thanks.
Well--
l'll help ya.
Hey, uh, Lace-- There's a-- There's a party tonight at the Elkhorn Bar.
Why do they call it that? There's no elk around here.
Well, l don't know. They've just always called it the Elkhorn.
Why? They got some poor elk's horn hanging over the bar?
l don't think so.
Anyway, it's my birthday today, and...
there's a party tonight at the Elkhorn.
- l said that, didn't l? - Yep.
George!
- Oh! l gotta look up here at 10:00. - Why?
Well, that's Doc Brunder's office. Have you met him yet?
- No. What does he want? - l don't know.
So, uh, hey, uh, you think, you think, you could come to the party tonight?
No, l don't like to leave my kids home alone at night.
- Well, l, l know a good baby-sitter. Tito's wife. - l just live really far out.
- You know, it's just really-- - You know Tito. Tito! Tito!
Hey, George.
Hey, that's nice.
Oh, God.
- So, that's the doctor, huh? - Yep, that's the doctor.
Crazy doc.
- Would you please come tonight? - No, not tonight.
ls it me?
No, it's not you.
Well, then l'll keep askin'.
Man, l would love to get my hands on your carburettor.
l bet you would.
- He say, ''She sock it to ya.'' - Yeah, get back to work, guys.
Ooh, ooh
Baby love, my baby love
l need ya Oh, how l need ya
- Hey, Nate, Nate! - All you do is treat me bad
lt's a scandal, you and Diana Ross.
- l told the press. - Oh, man!
- Yep. - She'd be so happy on my farm.
- No stress. - Oh, it's true.
-No media. No press. Just-- Just heaven. -Nothin'.
Hey, you're not supposed to be buyin' drinks tonight.
Yeah.
- Jimmy! - Yo!
George doesn't buy drinks tonight. lt's his birthday.
- Hey. For you. - Hey, Doc. Hey, you made it.
- Hey, Doc! - How's everybody?
- Hey, shh! Shh! - Still breathing in and out?
- Doc, you gotta-- you gotta try that cake. - Hey, you guys.
-Tito's wife made it. lt is macho bueno. -As usual.
Come on. Open it, George. Open it.
- Oh, Doc. Th-Thank you. - Hey, Jimmy!
- You're welcome. - Yeah.
You're learning the moves, George, but you've never played...
against turmoil and confusion, so here we go.
l wish we could go back to checkers. Maybe l could win.
No, no, no, no, no. No, no. You have potential, George.
l always said, ''George Malley has something extra to offer this world.''
l said that the day l, uh, circumcised you.
- He says that every birthday. - lt was a bad joke, l know.
You know, you ruined my chance of romance today...
with that obscene stunt in the window.
- lt was an outrage. lt was a disgrace. - lt was a criminal act.
Okay, there was a beautiful girl who walked right away from me.
lt was so embarrassing.
George, you talkin' about the woman with the chairs?
Yeah.
Man, they are not all that comfortable.
Well, l think they're perfect. You gotta learn how to sit in 'em.
Ah, here you go. On the house, everybody.
- All right. - Jimmy. Jimmy.
There's no smoking section in heaven.
Ah, don't start, Doc. Don't start.
- George. George. - Pass 'em out. Pass em' out.
- Hey, buddy. - George.
We love ya, man.
- Y'all set? - Yeah.
Great. This is great.
Tito, wait, wait, wait. Tito!
Thanks for comin' to my party, man.
- Happy birthday, kid. - Yup, happy birthday.
Yup, happy birthday.
Thirty-seven.
Thirty-seven.
Anybody see that? Th-Th-- There was that light--
- What kind of light? - Th-Th-Th-There was a noise. D-D-D-Did ya hear it?
-No. -Can we finish the game, George?
Man, it, it, it was like, like, like, an explosion, and, and, and it was a flash!
- Like a plane? - No. lt was bigger than that. lt wa-wa-wa-was farther away.
Oh, you mean, like a star, George?
Man, it knocked me off my feet.
- You fell? - Yeah, l fell. l was--
The man's inebriated.
- l warned you. - l am not drunk, Nate.
l'm taking your queen, George. Now pay attention.
lsn't that checkmate?
That's checkmate, isn't it?
You mean he beat you?
You let him win, Doc? Birthday present?
l didn't let him win anything.
You're a little pissed off about that, aren't ya?
- Play another one? - Y-Y-You can get your revenge on me tomorrow, all right?
- You feeling okay? - Yep.
- Can you drive, George? - Yeah, l'm all right.
Hey, thanks, everybody.
- Happy birthday, buddy. - Happy birthday, George.
That was a good party.
Oh, l can't sleep.
That's it!
- What? - l figured it out.
Jesus, George, what are you doing calling me? lt's late.
l thought that farmers got up when it was still dark?
That's if you have cows. l don't have any cows, George.
Now look. There's only one explanation for that rabbit.
What?
You see, when l built that fence higher and deeper,
he was already in there.
See, he was hiding. l fenced him in.
- There's only one thing l can do now. Just let him out. - Good night, George.
Good night.
- Here's Roger. - George, can l have my Bronco back?
l don't have any cash right now, but l need my car.
Well, l need some solar panels installed on my roof.
- l don't know anything about solar. - Well, Charlie Shipper does,
and, uh, he needs a well dug on his property.
You help him dig the well, he'll help me with the panels, and l'll fix your car.
Deal?
Yeah, deal.
l'll, uh, l'll call Charlie.
Hi. l just called about, uh, fixin' my brakes.
Oh, yeah, yeah. l'll be right with ya. Uh, Tito--
- Come on. - Tito, he speaks Spanish better than l do now.
Yeah, better than me too.
All right. Where's the owner and operator of this vehicle?
- You a cop? - Our mom's in the store.
- Mm-hmm. You got the brake on, sport? - His name's Al.
- And what's your name? - Glory.
Well, l'm George. Pop the hood, Al.
Why?
You know how to start this thing?
Duh.
Ah! Emergency road service, ma'am.
Your truck can't breathe and your idle's too fast.
Mmm, sorry. Gotta go.
Where? You're not, uh, leavin' town, are ya?
No, just San Francisco, for the day.
Oh, l used to live there. Uh, a-a-ask, ask me directions on where you're goin'.
As a matter of fact, ask me anything at all.
You could even ask me to come along.
l'd show you the sights, hazards. Whattaya think?
l think your idle's too fast.
San Francisco, huh? But you were born here, right?
- How did you know l was born here? - Just now, in the store. Someone said:
''l've known George Malley all my life,
and if he said he saw a UFO, he saw one''.
l didn't say that.
- You saw one? - But l didn't say what l saw.
What'd it look like?
Well, it could've been.
That's 'mate, Doc.
Wait, wait, wait! Wait, George!
Now, what in the hell is goin' on here? What?
Look, you know, l don't know, Doc. l-l-l really don't.
Just lately l've been, been seeing things so clearly, you know?
And, uh, you know, uh, l understand right away.
l concentrate. And books. l can't stop feeding myself.
l read two, two, three books a day. lmagine that.
And-And-And uh, you know, l can't stop and l, l, can't sleep ever since the--
l-l-- l gotta go. Get back to work.
Ever since the sighting.
- Roger, it was a damn light! - And a boom.
Now, did you hear it?
Well, no. Anybody? About nine days ago, right outside here?
Was that 12:00, George?
George, come in for a physical, okay?
George? Two or three books a day?
- At least. - About what?
About everything. You know, all the things l've wanted to know about and learn.
Like what?
You tell me, Rog.
l mean, what have you always wanted to know about and learn? Hmm?
Think about it.
l'm waiting for ignition
l'm looking for a spark
Any chance collision and l light up in the dark
Such a mass of motion
Do not know where it goes
l move with the movement and
l have the touch
Any social occasion
lt's hello, how do you do
All those introductions
l never miss my cue
So before a question
So before a doubt
My hand moves out and
l have the touch
Lonely, only wanting contact with you
Shake those hands
Shake those hands
Shake hands
Shake hands
l have the touch
CQ, this is W-B-6-Q-L-F standing by.
Searcher out of Harmon, California. ls anybody in the void tonight?
l'm lookin' for Diana Ross, but l'll accept any voice in the English tongue.
ls that you, Diana?
- Hey, George. - Now look, Nate.
You haven't sat until you put your ass on one of these home-made willow chairs. Okay?
Now l bought you a pair so you could put your feet up.
Or, if you, uh, want a friend to sit in there, if you decide one day to invite someone over.
Whattaya think?
- l don't think they go, George - Oh, what would you know?
Looks like a swap meet blew in here.
Talk about needin' a woman's touch. This is an emergency.
Hey, Nate. l've been workin' on that solar kit you gave me.
l'm tellin' you, the whole field of photovoltaics is, is just in babyland.
l mean, you know, th-the idea that plants have been storing...
and, and using the sun's energy since the birth of the world.
l mean, photosynthesis is, is a model for us,
and, and we're just scratching the surface of what we can do with these silicon cells.
l'm tellin' ya. What?
What?
You just talk so fast, George, and, and you know so much stuff.
l'm sorry. l can't help it, Nate.
lt's okay.
- What is that? - Oh, it's just computers talking to computers.
Shh. Leave it, leave it, leave it.
Ah, come on. The Morse code's goin' too fast for you to pick that out.
No, no, no, no. lt's-- lt's-- l can hear it.
- Bull. - No, l'll tell ya what it is. A repeated pattern.
They're looping a message.
- ''Watering the golds F-Friday.'' - Yeah, yeah.
Now who'd be sending a coded message like that in simple Morse?
Oh, man, look. l pick up like two different air force bases.
l think we better leave this one alone, George.
Mm, no, no. This is a different one. Listen, listen.
This one's much denser, but it's still a loop; it still repeats. Listen.
- Seriously, l think we-- - Oh, l gotta record this.
- l think we need to leave this alone. - Hey, where's your--
- No, no, no, no, no. - What are you doin'?
Well, l want to take it home so l can break it down, and then we can answer it.
- Why? - Because it gives me something to do, Nate.
l don't know if it's getting worse or it's gettin' better, but--
You know, l have 12 hours in the night to kill, and l--
When l get tired of reading, l do crossword puzzles, but they're all too simple.
Too simple?
And then everybody l know is asleep, and l'm, l'm awake at night.
ls there something, um, something l could do?
Hey! Why don't we just go outside and box?
l could split your lip again. You'll-- Ya-- You'll feel a lot better.
No!
Hey, if you send a message, would they get it?
Yeah, sure. Um--
Send this. Send them...
''Don't, uh-- Don't overwater the golds.'' Say that.
- Okay, fine. The golds? - Marigolds. - Oh, yeah.
No, no, no. Say: ''Don't overwater the marigolds Friday.''
''Don't overwater...
- the marigolds on Friday.'' - Right.
- ''We'll be watching.'' - Yeah, yeah. We'll be watching. - How does that sound?
Oh, my God. This is cool.
lt's okay, Attila. lt's nothing. Static electricity, that's all.
That's all it is.
See, here. Here you go.
Okay. All right. Okay.
Oh, God.
Oh, God! Oh, man!
ls somebody trying to tell me something? Huh?
What?
- Did ya pee in the cup? - Yep.
- Still having trouble sleeping? - Yep. Any ideas?
How long you been feeling this way?
You know how long l've been feeling this way.
Everybody does. lt's been over a month since my birthday.
Notice anything else, or--
- Yeah. - What?
- Well, watch your fountain pen there. - Whattaya mean?
- lt's telekinesis. - Yeah.
ls that okay?
Do it again. Do it again.
You know, l consider myself a rational man. A man of science.
You know, open to whatever. But, uh, l feel like a child, George.
- l feel scared. - Me too.
Well, whatever the reason is, l promise you we'll find it. Okay?
Now, let me see you do that one more time.
lt's a monster, George.
Yep, yep. This old Frankenstein here gets 90 miles to the gallon on methane,
and it's made from my garbage and Nate's pig manure.
- Special blend. - Sure smells like it.
See, Georgie.
- Hello, Lace. - Hey. These are a little bit different.
- l used a little bit of a wider branch on these. - Yeah, they look great.
George, are these yours?
Yeah, yeah. l've been working on some, uh,
special organic fertilizers.
- Go ahead. Taste it. - Mmm.
No, no, no. Bite into it like a, like an apple.
You got some on your chin. Sorry.
Maybe, uh, maybe the kids would like some?
- lt's great. Thanks. - No, no, no. Wait. Wait.
Let me pick some out for you.
lf the kids like them, you know,
y-y-you could make anything.
You could make a sauce or a soup.
George, l thought you were smart.
Hey, what she got, anyway?
Yeah, yeah, besides uncomfortable chairs.
My heart, amigos. My heart.
Jump in, let's go
Lay back, enjoy the show
Jump in, let's go
These are the days when anything goes
Every day is a winding road
l get a little bit closer
Every day is a faded sign
- l get a little bit closer - Hey, George! Where do you think you're goin'?
- To feelin' fine - You guys going home?
You want a ride?
- Okay. - Glory!
- Oh, what? - Glory, come on.
- Would you come on? - All right.
- Al! - Okay.
Hurry. Hurry up!
Jump in, let's go
These are the days when anything goes
Every day is a winding road l'm feelin' fine
- Are those for our mom? - Yep.
l thought flowers were for dates.
- Don't get spooky, Al. - Did she invite you?
Hey, wait a minute!
Blue. l don't have blue.
Every day is a winding road
- Every day is a winding road - Oh, great.
- You guys know the name of this, uh, this flower? - No. - No.
A Delphinium belladonna.
That's the Ranunculaceae family.
l didn't always know the names of flowers,
but it seems, recently, that l can pretty much name any flower l see.
- Mmm. - Yeah. Like this one is Lamonium Sabbatom.
And, uh, this is the, uh--
Doesn't make them any prettier though.
ls that a garbage bag tie?
Yeah. l was improvising.
Hey, now, that's a good idea.
Ah, that's much better.
Yep.
- Thank you. - You're welcome.
Every day is a winding road
Every day is a winding road
My mom's around back!
Every day is a winding road
Lace?
- Hi. - Hi.
Now, you didn't nearly take enough tomatoes,
and l'm very proud of them.
Well, there you go. And, uh--
l got you these.
Well, that's every wildflower from my, my house to your house.
Your kids helped.
- Thanks. - Yeah.
- Hey, what are ya workin' on? - Nah, nothin'.
Nothing.
Wow, that's, that's really great work. Look at this.
- Beautiful. - Ah, you want to, um, walk?
Sure.
- Shh. - l-l-l gotta tell ya, you know, you got great kids.
Yeah, they are great kids, but you don't really know that yet, George,
because you don't know them, and you don't know me.
-Well, uh, l'm tryin' to get to know ya. -l know.
l-- l really want to keep my life very simple.
Even predictable. That's why l moved here.
l don't like surprises, and l don't like complications.
What happened to you, Lace?
Ah, l'm sorry. Th-That's none of my business.
- No, no. That's okay. - l'm stupid.
- l'm so sorry. - So let me ask you something, George.
When a man comes over with a basketful of tomatoes, what is he expecting?
- Dinner? - No, no, no. Just hoping.
Trifolium?
Y-Y-You don't have any purple in those flowers l got you, do ya?
Whoa. D-D-Did ya feel that?
Feel what?
Whoa.
W-W-Well, come here. Come here. That's it.
Okay.
- Feel that. Right there. - Feel what?
Oh, God. l think l know what this is.
- What? - C-C-Could l use your phone?
Yeah.
Okay, yeah.
Just east of Harmon. You know which one l'm talking about?
No, l-l was told to call you, and l'm telling you right now...
that l picked up on some activity.
No, we didn't use any instrumentation.
No, l don't have a degree and l haven't studied anywhere, but l'm just tryin' t--
Are you shutting me down here? ls that what's going on? Are you trying to shut me down?
Look l'm just tryin' to tell you that l felt the compression waves, okay?
ULF. Ultra-low frequency waves. Now, now, they have...
the ability to make you nauseous and dizzy. Am l right?
Okay, well, that's what l felt!
And-- And l'm tryin' to tell you that, that l think that there--
There's an earthquake coming.
Um, listen, Al. Why don't you put some masking tape on the cupboards?
And, Glory, bring the vases down and the china.
This is good, Lace.
- l think you're a good cook. - No, l'm not.
l only make two things pretty well. Pork chops and, um, turkey.
Which is this?
l'm just--
Look!
- Al. - Hmm.
- Oh, you. - l was just joking.
Oh, please.
Oh, you scared me.
Not funny.
Thanks.
- All right. Can l say it now? - What's that?
- You've got great kids. - Oh, thanks.
- And l thank you for dinner. - You're welcome.
- And good night. - Good night.
Good night.
- Shh. She's coming. - Tell her.
- No, you tell her. - Shh.
- Shh. - Come on.
- He's neat. - Yeah, he's nice, isn't he?
Yeah, but he thinks he saw a UFO and he thinks he can predict earthquakes.
There may be a warning here.
- But he never said for sure it was a UFO. - Yeah.
Oh, Jesus! Doorway! Doorway!
Let's get in the truck. Get in the truck.
- lt's over, Mom. - l know it's over. Let's go. Now.
Did you feel it, huh?
Did you get scared, huh?
Do you realize the possibilities of this, huh?
Do you know what this means?
You felt it, didn't you?
- You did! - What is going on, George?
- Wasn't that amazing? - Tell me what's happening.
l don't know. l don't-- l don't know.
l need the simple truth, George.
This is the truth. W-W-W-What's happening to me i-i-is the truth.
Oh, no.
Lace.
l love those chairs, Lace. l love them. l didn't--
Y-You made them. Okay? All right?
l wanted to see you, okay? l mean--
Bring them back to the shop tomorrow. l'll give you your money back.
l don't want my money back, Lace.
l just asked you for one thing, George.
The truth. And you couldn't handle it.
- George, haven't you called her yet? - Never mind about that, will ya?
N-N-Now this is the second one. Gladiolus. Remember that.
How do you know she's still mad at you?
l know. Now, all right.
- Write her a note. - No, no, no. l found this.
Classic five-bed garden pattern. Here.
Flowers. You should send her flowers or candies.
Yeah. Marigolds, gladiolus, roses, etcetera.
And l went to the library...
and l looked up the missile silo pattern at the Masterson Air Force Base,
and l made my, my own overlay.
And here we go. There.
- Yeah. - See, that, that's their, that's their garden.
You see? Well, that's old stuff.
lt's, uh, and it's, uh, declassified.
But now this stuff is trickier.
This is, uh, trigraphs and tetragraphs and ABBA class.
- George-- - Yep?
Why don't you just tell me what you want me to send?
All right. Send this. Why don't you send this?
''Mind your garden. Frost coming. Luck on the Mozop.''
Want to know what Mozop is?
lt's okay. lt's your game, George.
Yeah, yeah, yeah. Have you sat in this chair yet?
- lt's nice. - Yeah, yeah.
You should give her a call right now.
Naw. Let her cool off.
l figure l'll give her 'bout a year.
Pick up the phone and call her, George.
Look who's talkin'.
Diana Ross fan club, right? Have you said ten words to a woman this year?
- Ah, l'm sorry, Nate. - Your transmission's finished, sir.
l've just been going through some things lately.
Everybody's going through somethin'.
l know, but, uh, this thing's been hard for me to handle.
Let me show you somethin'.
You suppose they magnetized you?
l don't know, buddy. l wish l did.
- What we got here? - Doc, are we glad to see you. You better hurry. This man--
One of you go to the garbage and bring me any food containers you find.
Somebody else, go in the cabinets and look for damaged or swollen cans.
- Food poisoning. - l think.
Now what the hell is he saying? Who speaks Spanish?
That's Portuguese. They just came in last week.
Portuguese?
He's trying to tell us something about Berto.
That's the little one. lt's a little boy.
All right, some of you search around here for the kid.
l'm gonna tell you right now, he could be pretty darn sick.
Now, Bonnie, wait. Uh--
Get on the phone and get George Malley over here.
Tell him what's goin' on, and tell him to stop at the library for an English/Portuguese book.
Tell him to find out how to ask where a lost boy is.
- Got that? - George Malley?
You bet. George.
Go on. Do it. Just go on. Go on!
Don't you answer that?
Not when l'm workin'.
l've been farmin' all my life, but this growth is amazing, George.
-This is embarrassin'. -You know, l wanna try this fertilizer on your south 40.
You just sprayed my boots.
lt's the worst soil in the county.
Can't even get weeds to grow in that field.
But l bet we can get corn to grow in that field.
You bet? You don't have any money to bet.
You spent all your money on chairs, remember?
George Malley?
- Yeah, l'm George Malley. - l'm John Ringold.
We talked on the phone the other day.
- John Ringold? - Yes.
- From Berkeley? - Yes.
All right. Hi. Hey, l'm glad you came by.
- Will your dog let me step out? - Oh, yeah, yeah.
Well, he just has a thing for seismologists.
- Yeah, come on out. - Thank you.
Yeah, this is my friend, Nate Pope.
- How do? - How do you do?
W-W-Well, let me get you a cold drink. Come on in.
- From the university, huh? - Yes. - Uh-huh.
And, uh, we are very interested in how...
you were able to predict that earthquake, Mr Malley.
Oh, that.
You see, l, l, just picked up the subsonic frequency waves, right?
And, of course, l was standing on the fault, so that made it easier.
- W-W-What instrumentation did you use? - Just me.
lf you think that's somethin', you should see him move stuff with his brain.
Nate, never mind that. You see, l felt the ultra-low frequency waves,
and they kind of made me dizzy and nauseous, right?
And that's how l perceived all this.
We've been studying quake prediction for ten years.
There's no record of any person ever feeling the pre-quake activity.
Now there is.
We have some ULF equipment in our labs.
Could you come in for an experiment?
- Come to Berkeley? - Yes.
Yes.
Well, my department would like to interview you and clear this up.
l-l-l would be-- l would be so glad to come to Berkeley.
Do you-- Do you think l could meet w-w-with some other departments as well?
l-l-l have some experiments l'd, l'd like to show you. Come with me.
They're nice.
All right. Well, uh, let's see.
Um-- Oh, oh, yes. Here. Okay, now look, um--
l've taken solar panels, and l've actually germinated the seeds...
t-that made these, these, these plants grow.
l'm trying to change the electromagnetic field, right?
- Um, Mr Malley? - l took, uh, incandescent lighting,
- Mr Malley? - and l turned it into sunlight,
which actually made these, these plants grow.
- Mr Malley? - Oh, now, look--
l-l took pig manure, and l turned it into a f-fuel...
which l-l believe will actually run an automobile.
All l'm interested in is the earthquake.
We need to know if that was a fluke, a coincidence.
A fluke?
George, why don't you move something with your mind?
Maybe move his, uh, something like that?
- Look, Mr Ringold-- - Doctor.
D-D-Doctor Ringold, uh, l-l-- Look, l--
l've got-- l've got my garden out there, and t-t-that acts like a lab, right?
And l, l got everything that you see here, but l--
- l really need to talk to people like you, okay? - Hey, George!
- George, are you home? - Please don't go, okay?
- George, get out here! - Please-- Just please don't go.
Hey, George!
George, Doc says, you better come right now!
What's the matter?
Come on, man. lt's an emergency!
You gotta learn how to talk Portuguese on the way over there.
l gotta go.
Portuguese? Learn Portuguese?
Why don't you go along, Professor?
George, Doc's inside. He thinks it's food poisoning.
Hey, George.
- Hey, Doc. George is here. - He's gonna be fine, George, but his grandson is missing.
Now, if they ate the same thing, the boy could be a lot worse off.
You brought the book?
- Yeah, l have it. - All right. Okay.
Ask him where the boy is?
He's in orchard. He said he's in the orchard.
All right. Okay.
He said that they ate something bad, and he thinks the b-- the boy is sick.
Tito drove the truck while l-l read the book.
George Malley. You learned the Portuguese language in 20 minutes?
Not all of it.
- What are we lookin' for here, a kid? - What's the kid's name?
- lt's Alberto. Berto, Alberto, yeah. - Alberto? Alberto.
Now, let-- let's spread out and comb these-- comb these trees. Everybody, let's go.
- Okay. - Look real careful. - Alberto!
Call out his name.
- Alberto! - Alberto! - Alberto!
- Alberto! - Alberto! - Alberto!
- Berto! - Alberto! - Alberto!
- Where are you, kid? - Alberto, where are you, fella? We're comin'.
- Alberto! - Alberto!
- Berto! - Berto!
No, nothin' over here!
George, whatcha got!
Huh? What?
- He's not in the orchard. - Huh?
He's sick, Doc.
- He's there. - Where is he, George? Where?
- Over here. - Okay. Let's go.
We're with you. We're with you.
What's goin' on?
You okay, George?
lt's not me. lt's him.
Tell me where he is.
l don't know. l don't know.
Look! There's a ladder under there!
Come on.
He was right!
He's up here!
Doc! Better get up here fast.
Good work, George.
- So, is, uh, Wednesday good for you? Say 2:00? - Sure. Wednesday's good.
-Should l send a car? -No, no, John. l'll get there on my own.
And, and l'll, l'll have somebody from solar energy there.
And, uh, anything else?
Yeah, automotive. Hey, d-d-d-do you have an agricultural school at Berkeley?
- Yeah. - Well, how 'bout for my fertilizer?
l'll take care of it.
Hey, George.
That's the little boy's mom.
She's the only one who talks English, l think.
Oh, it's too bad she wasn't here earlier, huh?
Yeah. But l guess she had to look for work, man.
l want you to meet a very special guy.
This is the-- This is the man who, who found your son, okay?
Very special. This is George Malley.
- This is Ella. - Hello.
- Thank you. - lt's okay.
Thank you. Thank you. Thank you.
l'll take you to the hospital, okay?
Thanks, George.
- Way to go, patron. - Do you know what kind of work she was looking for?
Hmm, cook, l think they say. Housekeeper.
You know somebody who's looking?
- All right, Nate. - Thanks, George.
l found a housekeeper for you. A Portuguese woman.
She cooks too. l think she's perfect for you.
l don't know if l could eat Portuguese food, George.
Well, she'll cook ya anything you want, Nate,
and she'll try to make sense of that so-called house that you live in.
- She speak English? - Well, a bit, but, uh--
That's what we're gonna do. We're gonna work on your Portuguese.
- Me? - Yeah! You got a problem with that?
No, no. lt's, uh-- l don't know if that's gonna work, George.
All right, Well, let's try it. What do you wanna say?
How 'bout, uh, something like, um, um--
- Can you come twice a week? - Okay. Can you come twice a week?
Okay. Can you come twice a week?
That sounds complicated, George.
Oh, no. You got your tape recorder, and, and, uh, you'll learn it phonetically.
No problem. What else?
Uh, how much per day?
How much per-- Oh, okay, good. How much per day?
- l like that one. - Yeah? Yeah. - That was nice. Okay. Okay. - What else?
Um, ah-- Can you start next week?
- Perfect. Logical, right? Okay. - Yeah. Yeah.
Can you start next week?
Beautiful language, huh?
- That's it? - Yep. Work on those.
You know, George, l might be pretty good at Portuguese.
No-- Oh, never mind. We'll get used to 'em.
lf you leave them alone, they'll leave you alone.
lt's a good arrangement.
- What are we reading? - This.
What is this? Where did you get this?
- From me. - This is not a good choice for bedtime.
- Are you still mad at him? - What's the difference?
He's neat, and they say...
he saved that boy's life at the orchard.
He's funny.
We are funny enough. We laugh all the time.
Look, we're reading Black Beauty, and we are not talking about men.
l've got enough to worry about. Too much.
- What? - Well, you guys, for one.
We're not little any more.
l know you're not little any more, sweetie,
but you think that George Malley is safe, and you're afraid of coyotes.
You've got it all backwards. Here. Find our place.
Go brush your teeth. l'll be right back.
- Don't you have a report to do? - Did it.
''They're everywhere--'' Oh, Al. Do you really believe this?
Yeah. There's been a lot of UFO people coming into town...
since George saw what he saw.
- The word's spreading, Ma. - You just believe what you wanna believe.
Most people do. You get over it.
- Hey, l thought we were getting ready for bed. - No.
- Stop talking about him, all right? - Why do you hate him?
- 'Cause l like him. - Told you.
Told you.
But if he was sitting here with us right now, wouldn't you be watching him,
wondering, ''What's he thinking?''
''When's he gonna leave?''
''ls he gonna leave?'' Hmm?
We don't need that.
lt's okay. Shh.
l heard he took 20 minutes.
Twenty minutes, he read the whole damn book, knew Portuguese.
- You were there. He was too! - And then he went running around in the orchard.
Shh. Here he comes. Here he comes.
- Hey, George. - Hello.
- Hi. - Hi.
- So, George. How did you feel that earthquake comin'? - Voices tell ya?
- Voices? Hell no. - What else do you know, George?
Well, l know you're on the outs with Lisa again.
- How did you know that? - Well, 'cause when she's livin' with you,
she makes sure your clothes match.
Poor Banes.
Do you get messages, George?
Yeah, well, yeah, uh, when Paulette delivers the mail l do.
But, uh, today s-she was two hours late.
l think we oughta do something about that.
Complain or somethin'.
Earthquake, earthquake. Can we--
Well, it-- You know, Jimmy, it was just, uh--
l was out by Ash Creek, and l felt some vibrations. That's all.
How'd you know where to find the boy in that orchard?
Well, l don't know, Bonnie. l mean, come on.
Do you know what's going to happen?
Roger, come on!
l'm sorry, l'm--
They say at the library you read four books a day now.
Yeah, well, that was last week and, uh--
Ah, l-l better go.
How many languages do you speak now?
Excusez-moi, Jimmy.
Huh? lf anything bad was gonna happen, you'd tell us,
won't ya?
Hey!
Uh-huh.
- Okay. l'll be back. All right. - All right.
- Excuse me? - Okay.
Okay, thanks.
- Hi, Lace. - Hello.
l'm sorry l lied to you about the chairs.
l-- l just wanted you to come to my shop so, so you would talk to me,
instead of, um, instead of always walking away from me.
What do you want, George?
l want you to come to Berkeley with me.
l-l-l've been invited to talk to, uh, some scientists...
about the earthquake thing and about some of my, my experiments.
You know, the, the fertilizer and the solar panels and--
- That's really nice. - l'm excited, but l--
l guess l'm scared too.
- l sure would like you there with me. - What for?
Support. Confidence. A friend.
You've got friends. You know everyone in the whole area code.
l don't know, you know, since that orchard thing, it's--
People are different now. They're-- l don't like it.
You know, the funny thing is, is that you're probably the only one...
that, that, that, that, that's mad at me for a good reason.
You're just trying to make up.
Yes, l'm trying to make up with you, l am tryin' to get a date with you,
and l would love it if you stood by me while all those scientists and teachers asked me questions.
You know, l-l-l spent half of school in detention.
When?
- Wednesday. - What time?
- Leave about noon. - l'll be outside your shop at noon, if l'm coming.
And if l'm not there--
Okay.
Thanks, Lace.
Touch me in the morning
Then just walk away
- We don't have tomorrow - Uh, one second.
One second. Here l come.
You are Mister Pope?
You are Mister Pope?
l am Michaela.
M-Mich-Ella. Hmm.
- You're Ella? - Yes.
Wow. Oh, l'm-- l'm sorry. Please.
Oh. Um, maybe you need to--
Yes, this is the place.
- l cook too. You need cooking? - Cookin', yeah.
Good. Fine. Good. Uh, how much you pay?
Uh--
Oh, wait, um--
l-l-l s-s-speak a little Portuguese.
l don't know what you just said, but it sounded great.
- Um-- - Sorry.
Okay. Uh, tomorrow l come back. 9:00. Okay?
l work, and we talk about money.
No, wait.
That's all l really know.
That and, um--
ls that right?
You're cute.
- Tomorrow. - Tomorrow? - Mm-hmm.
Tomorrow, then.
CQ. CQ?
This is W-B-6-Q-L-F.
Diana, if you can hear me,
l know you'll understand this.
l just met...
an angel from Portugal.
Here. ln my house.
You George Malley?
Jack Hatch, FBl.
Nate Pope sent a coded message to Masterson Air Force Base.
No, no, no, no. Nate-- Nate Pope did not send a coded message to the air force base.
- l-l did. - Well, who taught you the cipher, Mr Malley?
Nobody. l just broke, broke the code.
Who trained you?
As l said, nobody, l--
Oh, man.
Mm-hmm.
Well?
Can't do it.
- You can do it, Mr Malley. - Too complex.
We're releasing Nathan Pope.
lt's about time. Can l talk to him?
No.
Try this one.
You know, i-it was just a game, okay? l mean, a game.
You caused the cancellation of a top secret training exercise, Mr Malley.
The scrapping of an entire cipher system.
You cost the government a lot of money.
So bill me.
l think he's what he says he is, a fluke.
He's an independent, playing some kind of genius games.
l want him tested.
- Can't keep holdin' him. - Yes, we can.
- He resisted arrest. - No, he didn't.
Yes, he did.
Test him.
All right, l'll start the questions,
and l'll be timing your responses.
And we'll be recording. Any questions?
What's your first name?
Uh, my first name is Bob.
- Hi. - Shoot, Bob.
Right.
Name as many mammals as you can in sixty seconds.
Ready. Go.
Hmm. Sixty seconds. Well, how would you like that? How about alphabetical?
Aardvark, baboon, caribou,
dolphin, eohippus, fox, gorilla, hyena, ibex, jackal,
kangaroo, lion, marmoset, Newfoundland, ocelot, panda,
rat, sloth, tiger, unicorn, varmint, whale, yak, zebra.
Now, varmint is a stretch. So is Newfoundland. That's a dog breed.
Unicorn is mythical. Eohippus is prehistoric.
But you weren't being very specific now, were you, Bob?
Well,
l'll-- l'll try to be more specific.
- You ready for the next one? - Shoot.
Answer as quickly as you can. How old is a person born in 1928?
Man or woman?
- Why? - Specifics, Bob.
Okay, one more time.
How old is a man born in 1928?
Still alive?
lf a man is born in 1928,
and he's still alive, how old is he?
What month?
lf a man was born October 3, 1928,
and he's still alive, how old is he?
- What time? - 10:00.
- P.M. - Where?
- Anywhere! - Well, let's get specific, Bob.
l mean, if the guy's still alive,
born in California, October 3, 1928, 10:00 p.m.,
he's 67 years, 9 months, 22 days,
14 hours and-- and 12 minutes.
lf he's born in New York, he's three hours older now, isn't he?
How do you do that?
How do-- How do you make that pencil move?
ls that a trick pencil?
No. l ask it to move.
l mean, l could say that l will it, but that would be more like a command.
This is more like a collaboration, a partnership.
- Partnership? - Mm-hmm.
- With a pencil? - Well, why not?
We're all made up of the same stuff, aren't we?
- Wood? - Energy, Bob.
- You know, the little pieces. - Right.
l want to go home. How the hell can l get home, Bob?
l don't know. Sorry.
Hey.
- They say you haven't slept. - Mmm.
Who's that? My keepers? l'm all right.
You know, you're a pretty gifted man, Mr Malley.
No, no, really. We were hopin'--
Well, l was kind of hopin'...
that you might find something that you enjoy doin'.
Something useful in our world.
- Your world? - lntelligence.
Ah, no, no, no, no. lt's home for me, Jack.
l'm jumpin' out of my skin here.
l mean, l want my life. l want my life.
- What do you want? - lt's not what l want.
What do they want?
They want to feel safe. They don't feel safe with you out there.
W-W-W-Why would they? They've having me break codes all night. Secret codes.
l mean, there-- l shouldn't be listening to a code from Britain to Saudi Arabia.
l mean, these are our allies. lf-if you guys are gonna accuse me of a crime...
or keep me here, l'll tell the press.
Or l'll call London or Riyadh.
l know all the, uh, capitals now, by the way.
You can test me.
My interest in Mr Malley has to do with seismology and geology.
lt has nothing to do with security issues.
Oh, l know, but that's not the point.
Mr Malley has been released without charges, but he is considered a security risk.
l'll be frank with you. He's an unknown quantity.
And we'd feel better for the time being...
if he wasn't granted any access to the institutions...
where sensitive government projects are in the works.
- Access? - Access even to personnel.
- Lace? - Ohh.
lt's-- lt's me.
- Hi. - Hi. - l'm sorry l didn't--
l didn't come through the front door, but l was so afraid l'd wake the kids.
Oh, that's okay, that's okay.
- Are you all right? - Yeah.
l wanted to see ya.
Nate told me about the FBl. l'm so glad they let you go.
Yeah, well, they had no choice, but they, they are watching me so closely.
l think l scare them.
You scare me too.
l do? Hmm.
Listen, George, this is getting really complicated.
l just, uh-- l just don't know what's going to happen next.
l should probably leave you alone, shouldn't l?
l guess so.
l'll see ya.
Bye.
Hey.
- You want a beer, George? - Yep.
Look, Nate--
l am really sorry for what happened, okay?
l told them everything, George.
l told them everything about you.
Everything.
Well, you know, that's supposed to happen, okay?
- l mean, you know, it's, uh-- - You just think you're not going to be so scared,
and you're sittin' there-- you don't know what's gonna happen, then all of a sudden...
somethin' happens inside you, right?
And you don't know what it is, but--
lt's all right. l-l-lt was my game, you know?
What'd they do to you, George?
They tested me.
What did they find out?
- l'm pregnant. That's how it feels. - How what feels?
Yeah, you know, to be full of ideas and you can't deliver, okay?
l mean, you know, you're ready to break out and you can't deliver.
You know, uh, this professor, he won't even talk to me.
He won't even talk to me.
- You're not going to Berkeley, George? - Oh, come on. Me, at Berkeley?
- That's a thought, huh? - l'm sorry, buddy.
You mean, inventions? You got inventions?
No, no. ldeas, okay? l get a thousand ideas a day, every d-damn minute. Okay?
l got big, big, ''holy cow'' kind of ideas and, and little ''what if'' ideas. All right?
Hey, l got ideas for you, Jimmy. Look at this.
Look at this. Your parking lot-- it's laid out all wrong, okay?
Now, if you just follow this, right,
you can put six more cars in and nobody gets fender benders. All right?
Where's Paulette? Where is she? Bonnie, here. Take this. This is a new route for our mail. Okay?
Now, if she does this, she can save an hour a day...
and everybody gets their mail by 3:00. lmagine, 3:00.
Oh, and l got a ''holy shit'' idea too. Look at this.
Now this may be the most efficient way to store solar energy. Okay? Take it.
- Well, what am l gonna do with it? - What the hell am l supposed to do with it, huh?
You know what that light was? You know what that sound was?
-Tell us. -l'm gonna tell you what it was. -Well, tell us!
- lt was a damn alien. - Don't say that. You don't know what it was.
- l know what it is, Nate. - You don't know what it was. Don't say that.
- Well, tell us! - lt's a goddam mistake, is what it is!
Okay? lt was supposed to happen to someone smart, someone scientific, someone who's a leader.
But it didn't. lt happened to me, George freakin' Malley.
Look at him. Now look at him. Look!
Jimmy?
- Are you okay? - Yeah.
- l'm sorry. - No, it's all right.
- l-l-l'll pay for it. - All right.
Bonnie. Bonnie, please. l-l-lt's ok--
Oh, man.
Mm-hmm.
Okay.
Who was that? Customer?
lt's Banes. Says he can't work here no more.
Sorry.
Why didn't he talk to me?
- A little bit scared, l guess. - Jesus Christ.
Look, George, it'll wear off.
They'll forget. Their cars are gonna break down--
- Hi. - Hey, Doc.
Hi.
- Energy vibrations. What is it? - l don't know.
- T-- Telekinesis? What? What? - Yeah, maybe. Uh, maybe, yeah.
You think it's gettin' out of hand?
Well, look, you know, l was, l was mad, all right?
l was pissed off, and l'm not mad now, okay?
Good. l'll sound the all-clear, call off the paratroopers.
Jesus, George. Now, listen.
- You owe me a CAT scan. l want more blood. - Mm-hmm.
- Also, you look like hell. - Ah, that's good.
Doc, what's the matter with everybody?
They won't give me a chance to explain anything.
l look at them-- l look at them, and they--
they look at me like l'm a green bug or something.
- Give them some time, George. - Now, look, l have an idea.
Now, you look at this. Now, look at this.
Now, now, look at that. Now, l-l-l'm a big deal at the Harmon Library.
l can, l can take up to 30 books a night, okay, and l told them l'd be part of this.
l said that l-l-l would put out a table and...
- Your pressure is way up now. - and l would sit there and people could ask me questions.
You know, meet George Malley. What do you think?
Uh, like a circus attraction.
Oh, God, Doc, please.
- Yeah. - You know, l, uh--
You see, l c-c-can explain to them once and for all.
l-l could share my ideas with them,
you know, and then l-l-l could get my life back together.
Come see me for that scan. Take it easy on sugar and salt.
Okay? And do like l told you all your life. Breathe in and out. Okay, George?
Yeah.
- Come on. Give it! - No.
- Give it. Come on! - No! - You're not careful. You'll break it.
- Al, what do ya got there? - Please, l just wanna look at it.
Hey. That's dangerous, sweetie.
- He bought it. - What?
lt's a piece of the mirror George broke.
Richard Smick is selling them at school.
- Oh, you're kidding. - lt's hot! Feel it.
lt's not hot.
Richard said the aliens probably took George Malley away...
and put this man in his place.
- This man? - Like he's not human.
That's really dumb, and it's really mean.
Can't they just look in his eyes and see who he is? Can't you?
Do you remember, when daddy left, how people treated us differently?
Even our so-called friends.
Remember how much it hurt? You don't do that to people.
How much you pay for that?
- A quarter. - A dollar. - What's the truth, Al?
l paid a dollar. l was gonna check it with my magnets.
Wait a minute, wait a minute, wait a minute.
Do you see something really strange in there?
- What? - What?
A sucker.
- No. - You paid a dollar for nothing.
- You're a goner. - Nice job, Al.
Hmm.
Lace.
Hi.
Hi.
l just-- l just called you.
- You did? - Mmm. Come in, come in.
l'm so, so glad you came.
Well, l was just--
W-Why-- Why were you calling?
l found some things out, Lace.
Things, uh, are coming clearer to me.
Or, at least, they're, they're starting to.
- Things? - Mmm.
l wanna talk to the people, Lace.
l-l don't want them to be scared of me or, or frightened.
l-- l mean, l wanna, l wanna tell them what l know.
So l've, l've decided to speak at the library fair.
Do-- Do you think that they'll listen to me?
What would they do, throw stones?
Oh, my God, please sit down. l can't believe this.
Would you like something to drink? A beer.
- No. - What? What can l get you?
Scissors.
l can hear her heart beat
From a thousand miles
And the heavens open up every time she smiles
And when l come to her that is where l belong
And l'm runnin' through her like a river song
She gives me love, love love, love, crazy love
She gives me love, love love, love, crazy love
She's got a fine sense of humour when l'm feelin' low down
And l'm comin' to her when the sun goes down
Take away my troubles Oh, take away my grief
Take away my heartaches in the night like a thief
She gives me love, love love, love, crazy love
She gives me love, love love, love, crazy love
And l need her in the daytime
l need her
And l need her in the night
l need her
And l wanna throw my arms around her
- Have you done this before? - And kiss and hug her - Nope.
- Hmm. - And kiss and hug her tight
- Up or down. - When l'm returning - Down.
From so far away
Give me some sweet lovin'
lt brightens up my day
And it makes me righteous
And it makes me whole
And it makes me mellow right down to my soul
She gives me love, love love, love, crazy love
She gives me love, love love, love, crazy love
ls it close enough?
You tell me.
You give me love Give me love
- Crazy love - Uh, it's pretty close.
Love, love, love, love, crazy love
You give me love, love love, love, crazy love
You're running away?
Are you comin' back?
Hmm.
Hope so.
- Okay, George? - Huh-huh.
Oh, hi, Doc.
- Welcome. - Do you improve your mind with all this reading?
Yes, Doc.
Lady Chatterly's Lover?
Yeah, well-- All right, well, you know, that's kind of, uh--
that's kind of a code book for anyone who, uh, wants to understand...
a woman's heart and mind.
- l read it twice. - Ah, George, can you, uh--
can you name the presidents forwards and backwards for these people?
No, but l can name some, uh, forward presidents and some backward ones.
You know, l-l can really only tell you what l've read in these books and, uh--
- He looks better. - Yeah, yeah he does. - you know, things l'm thinking about.
l seem to have an increased capacity for, for learning right now.
- How do we know you read all these books? - Well, um, ask me something.
Uh, l'd be, l'll be glad to answer any question that you have, or a--
How did you break that mirror, George, without even touching it?
Now, l wanna talk to you about that, Banes,
because l know, l know you've been worried about it, and, um--
Okay, come here. Come here. Everybody gather closely.
l'm gonna-- May l use your glasses?
What you're about to see is not a trick.
Okay? lt-- lt's just, um-- Well l-l-let's call it an experiment in energy.
- Oh! - Cool.
- Well, everything there is... - Are you getting this?
is made up of some living energy, okay?
See, now, all this is is a-- is kind of a dance, or a partnership between...
the energy coming from me and the, uh, energy of the plastic.
- Now, now, tha-tha-that's it, see. - Well, why can't we do it?
Well, focus, um, the clarity of thought. l-l don't know.
M-May-Maybe you can, Banes.
What about the UFOs? What are they?
- l don't know that either. - Yes, you do. Yes, you do!
Um, this power began the night that you saw the object in the sky?
T-T-That was a light.
Now, now, let me, let me just finish this one thing.
Now, now, we were talking about a partnership.
Now, do you, do you know what the largest living organism in the world is?
Okay, it's a-- it's a grove of aspen trees in Colorado. Acres of aspens.
Okay, now, they thought they were disconnected, separate,
but indeed they found out that they weren't,
that, that there was one giant organism with the same root system.
What sort of light was it?
- Now, that-that's not unlike us. - Answer the question!
- We, we think that we're disconnected, - Why won't you tell us what you know about the UFOs?
- Can you move a table? - but, you know, we're-- - How did you feel when you saw that light?
- l think you know more than you're telling us. - We're not. Now imagine-- imagine, if you will--
Have you seen the light since the 28th, or any other activity?
- Are you hiding something? - Hey, hey. Hey, come on!
- Just put your hands on my boy. - lt was aliens. Admit it!
- Move the glasses some more. - Can you bend spoons?
- Now, we all know what you can do. - Hey, leave George alone.
- Why won't you touch the boy? - Please, he's dying. Just do it.
George! George!
George? George, can you see me?
George. George, are you okay?
Mr Malley? Are you all right?
- You look sorrowful. - No.
What's the matter? Can't think of any more tests to give me?
How did you, uh, manage to get your pressure to come down?
Oh, l found my pace.
A simple thing, really.
- Hard to explain. - What, you figure l'm too thick?
What l figure about you...
is that you're stalling.
l'm not stalling, no. l'm-l'm waiting.
- For what? - Reinforcements.
Well, you pick good people.
You bet.
See--
George. George.
There's a tumor in your brain...
that's spread out like a hand.
Threads of it, you know, everywhere.
But instead of dysfunction-- Now, here's the mystery, George.
lnstead of destroying brain function,
so far it's been stimulating it, and we can't understand that.
You have more area of active brain use than anybody ever tested, ever,
b-because of those tentacles.
l mean, we've seen tumors like this before.
lt's called astrocytoma, and it explains, uh, the dizziness and...
the illusion of light.
But the way it's in there, waking up areas of the brain,
it's a...
big mystery, so--
And it's killing me.
- Well, uh-- - For sure?
We got a call from the best brain man in the country.
l mean, actually, he's one of the best in the world.
- He's gonna study your tests and then talk to you. - Hmm.
But, uh, the blood flow is in danger now,
and, uh, you're gonna start to weaken, maybe...
black out.
We, we really don't know. lt's, it's-- But it's a damn lousy scenario, you see.
Let me sit down here a minute.
Goddam it.
Something happened about 25 years ago...
when you broke your leg and l set it, George.
l don't know what to call it, but, uh,
somehow you got into my heart more than most,
and for--
and for a man who's never been a father,
l sure feel like l'm losin' a son.
Yeah.
Georgie.
Yeah.
Can l do something for you, George? Anything?
Yes. Next spring, when you plant the south 40,
l want you to use the new fertilizer.
- l want you to put corn in that field, and l know what you're thinking-- - l can't put corn in there.
You're thinking that it's too tough a crop, but it's not.
l'm telling you. You'll get four to five years without rotation.
Now, trust me on this.
Hey.
- l'm gonna wait outside. - Okay.
Doc, you wanna come with me?
Yeah.
Bye, Doc.
Now, uh, he didn't say how long.
Days or weeks. They don't-- They don't know.
l'm so sorry, Lace.
l know how you hate surprises.
l tried so hard not to love you.
- How'd you make out? - Terrible.
Hey, would you, uh, love me the rest of my life?
No, l'm gonna love you for the rest of mine.
George Malley? l'm Dr Wellin.
George, l'm recording this because...
l'm going to be asking you some very important questions.
- You ready? - Not another test?
No. No, no. No more tests.
A dialogue.
l'm going to ask for your permission for my team to perform open brain surgery.
But l don't want you to answer 'til we've had our dialogue, all right?
Bu-But you s-s-said that this tumor was inoperable.
l think the odds are very small, say one in five hundred,
that we'd be able to remove enough of the tumor to even prolong your life.
- Well, why, why-- - But, but what l want to explain is...
that this would not be a lifesaving operation.
This would be--
Call it an expedition.
This would be a voyage of discovery.
You're in a position to contribute as much to our knowledge...
as any man or woman who's come before you.
And if you were to wait, and, uh,
do this operation after l'm done with my brain, what, what would, uh--
lf that's what you want, yes, an autopsy, that's all we'll do.
But it wouldn't be as useful?
The study of a living, active brain would tell us volumes.
All right, so if you were to do this operation,
wouldn't it most likely kill me or at least shorten my life?
-George, l-l'm asking you to try and see the larger picture. -Mm-hmm.
To realize what you have to offer to us, the ones you're leaving behind.
You could be our greatest teacher, George. Hmm?
l can be your biographer, in a sense.
l can present you to the world.
But that's not me. That's just my brain. Do you understand?
Look, Doctor, you know, l just might have something to say in my last few hours.
l-l just might have something to say.
What you're saying is that l have something to teach,
and yet you're willing to end me to study my brain under a microscope.
- N-Now, is that all l'm here for? - What else?
- You're not a scholar or a think-- - l-l-l'll tell you what l am, okay?
l'll tell you what l think l am.
l think l'm what everybody can be.
Everyone with a malignant, tentacled--
No, no, no, no. lt's-- lt's-- Tha-tha-that just helped me get here, okay?
l mean, anybody can get here.
lt's-- l'm-- l'm the possibility, all right?
l mean, l think you've got this desperate grasp on, uh, technology...
and this grasp on science, and, uh, you don't have a-a hand left to grasp what's important.
- George. Now, George-- - lf l had to choose between a tumor that got me here...
and some flash of light from an alien craft, l'd choose the tumor.
l would, because it's here, within us.
What l'm talking about is the human spirit.
That's the challenge. That's the voyage. That's the expedition.
You need to go now.
l need my rest, and, uh, l wanna go home.
Hey, hey, hey. l tried to release my patient. Now, what's going on?
- lt's done - What's done? - We didn't feel...
George Malley was competent to make the decision.
He's a surgical patient now.
Oh, what did you tell the judge? That you could save him?
l might prolong his life, yes.
Bullshit.
lf he were rational, he'd say yes.
You know he would.
Now l know why you guys wear masks.
Yeah, if it was light enough, he could've been blowing on it with his breath.
You know, he could have had a string.
So thin, you know, like, uh, catgut.
l mean, he could've had it on his finger and on the glasses and he could have made it move that way.
Don't you think he, he could've uh, thrown s-somethin' at that mirror somehow?
- We-We just didn't see it? - No way.
That quake could've been a coincidence.
He just thought he knew stuff. l mean s-s-- he just studied harder on the Spanish.
That's all. lt's not like he really knew stuff.
Just studied hard at chess and made us think he was changin', but--
You know, he never really changed at all.
Ain't that right, Doc?
l mean, he never really got any smarter.
Doc?
Banes?
How's your lady love?
We, uh, we broke up.
Oh, really? That's too bad.
Yeah. Now, George, he's got a love at his side, and she's stickin' with him.
You know why? Because he bought her chairs.
That's pretty smart to me.
You ever buy Lisa's chairs?
God, Doc's really drunk tonight. God.
Every woman has her chairs, something she needs to put herself into, Banes.
You ever figure out what Lisa's chairs were and buy 'em?
Nope.
But you're right about one thing.
George never changed. Never. No, never.
Doc's makin' no sense tonight.
Yeah. Maybe he caught it from George.
- Now, goddam it, Doc! - Why do you have to tear him down?
What are you so afraid of? What have you got to lose?
He wasn't selling anything. He didn't want anything from anybody!
He wanted nothing from nobody. Nothing! Nothing!
And you people have to tear him down so you can sleep better tonight?
So you can prove that the world is flat and sleep better tonight. Am l right?
l'm right.
To hell with all of you. To hell with every one of you.
Hey, George. How ya doin'? There ya go.
- Drink up. - All right.
Good job.
Whoa, whoa, whoa. Don't take the pudding. That's the good part.
Hey, is Cal around?
Sure. You wanna see him?
- Yeah, thanks. - Okay.
- Hey, dude. - Hey, man.
- How's it goin'? - All right.
Can you stay for a few minutes?
Sure.
- Saved you some pudding again. - Oh, what a buddy.
l love this stuff.
Night, dude.
Hey, Doc. You seen him?
- Seen who? What? - George Malley. He's out.
He sneaked out. We're lookin' all over for him.
- He's out? - Yeah, he flew the coop.
Nobody knows where he is. l heard it on the radio.
Flew the coop. Those FBl guys are gonna have me drivin' around all night.
lf l gonna be home late again--
l want you to take these and give them to Doc.
These l'm taking with me because l haven't finished them yet.
They're for Doctor Ringold.
This l wrote for you, Nate.
lt's-- lt's about soils, and, uh,
some of my own thoughts.
- Your thoughts? - Yeah.
- l could drive you, George. - No. No, Nate, it's too chancy.
You can make it, man.
- Nate. - George.
L.
Oh.
Oh.
l'll get it.
Now you put the top on it.
Attaboy.
- Leave me alone. - Do it, Al.
That tight enough?
Why don't you do it once more?
- Go ahead. - Okay.
There you go.
Good. Now you fixed it.
What?
You came here to die, didn't you?
But l'm-- l like this place, and, um, l love the people here.
You know, if, if we were to, uh, to put this apple down...
and leave it, it would be spoiled and gone within a few days.
But if we were to take a bite of it like this,
it would become part of us,
and we could take it with us forever.
Al-- Everything...
is on its way to somewhere.
Everything.
That's a good bite.
Keep an eye out.
Have you seen George Malley, Miss Pennamin?
What's the point?
Look, it's not my call.
l haven't seen him.
- You mind if l get in your truck? - Why?
What's your first name?
Jack.
How would you want to die, Jack?
Come on. Let's go.
There you are.
l knew l'd find you here.
What are you working on?
Doctor Ringold's coming tomorrow, and l just wanted to finish this up.
- Finish what? - Ah, just some possibilities.
Hey, come sit by me.
Hmm?
You scared?
No.
l wish l knew what you feel.
Oh, you do. You've always known it, Lace.
l'll show you. When your children were babies, how did you hold them?
And if they had a hard time sleeping,
and you had to rock them to sleep, well, how did you do it?
See?
Hey, look what l made back there.
That looks like a bed.
Are you expecting to get lucky?
No, just hoping.
When the road gets dark
You can no longer see
Just let my love throw a spark, baby
And have a little faith in me
And when the tears you cry
Are all you can believe
Just give these lovin' arms a try, baby
And have a little faith in me
Have a little faith in me
Have a little faith in me
Have a little faith in me
Have a little faith in me
- Hey, l never kissed you there. - Hmm, no.
- Keeping track? - Mm-hmm.
You going to sleep?
Mm-hmm. Are you?
No. l don't want to sleep unless you're sleeping,
and l don't wanna--
- Lace? - What?
- Sweetheart. - What?
- Honey, you have to listen to me now. - What?
- lt's happening. - No. - Mm-hmm.
No. Wait, George, wait.
- No. - And it's gonna be okay.
- George-- - lt's okay.
lt's gonna be okay.
Okay.
Goodbye, honey.
No.
Oh.
Hello. l'm John Ringold.
l'm here to see George Malley.
Oh, l'm sorry, John. George Malley passed away last night.
l'm-- l'm sorry.
He left these for you.
He said they're not finished.
You'll have to do it.
l'll do my best.
- Thank you. - You're welcome.
- Goodbye. - Bye.
Thank you, sweetie.
- Nate, they'll be waiting for you. - We're comin'. We're comin'.
## lf l could reach the stars
## Pull one down for you
## Shine it on my heart
## So you could see the truth
## That this love l have inside
- ## ls everything it seems - Beautiful.
## But for now l find
## lt's only in my dreams - lt's okay. lt's okay.
## But l can change the world - Hey, Nate. Hey. Viola!
- How ya feelin'? - You look beautiful.
- Alberto, come here. - What am l gonna do with this?
## You would think my love was really something good
## Baby, if l could change
- lt's not here. lt's not here. l'll tell you where it is. -## The world
lt's right there!
- How did you do that? - How did l do that? lt's magic.
Can you hear her? She just kicked.
-## l could change the world - Have a cold one. - Thank you.
- You gettin' any rest? - Not much.
Well, get it now, because later there's no sleepin' once the baby gets there.
## You would think my love was really
- Check. -## Something good, baby, if l could
-## Change the world - Go on, now. Think it through. Think it through.
## The world
## l was thinking out loud
## One life is such a short time for love
## When a match made in heaven arrives
## Eternity is never enough
## l need to dance
## With life
## Sweep you away into the night
## When there is no one else around
## l will make every day count
## We need to dance
## With life
## Swim in the soul of your eyes
## 'Til we melt into the ground
## Oh, we need to dance with life
## And leave a brilliant light behind
## lt's no secret how l feel
## This special moment l love you
## You seem to cover me up and hide the deep
## The deep in me To dance with life
## Breathe the sweet, fresh air
## And make every second your last
## And l'll touch you Full moon shall wake you
## Make the most of the present and the past
## l need to dance
## With life
## Sweep you away into the night
## When there is no one else around
## l will make every day count
## We need to dance
## With life
## Swim in the soul of your eyes
## 'Til we melt into the ground
## Oh, we need to dance with life
## And leave a brilliant light
## Leave a brilliant light
## Leave a brilliant light behind ##
P S 2004
P T U
Pact of Silence The
Padre padrone (Paolo Taviani & Vittorio Taviani 1977 CD1
Padre padrone (Paolo Taviani & Vittorio Taviani 1977 CD2
Paid In Full
Paint Your Wagon 1969 CD1
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Palabras Encadenadas
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Palookaville
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Paragraph 175 (Rob Epstein Jeffrey Friedman 1999)
Paraiso B
Parallax View The 1974
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Pardes
Parent Trap The CD1
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Planta 4
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Pod Njenim Oknom (Beneath Her Window)
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