Sherlock Holmes 1x07 - The Blue Carbuncle
Countess of Morcar's,|thanks.
My God,|she's back.
She's getting out|of the carriage.
Come on, Ryder,|get a move on.
Her ladyship won't want|workmen under her feet.
All right, I finished,|don't worry,
quick job,|like you said.
Oh, yeah,|yeah, nice, nice.
Have to get by|appointment only...
Come on, lad,|out.
Over there|will do.
Here, for the|three of you.
and a Merry Christmas,|milady.
Ring for tea,|Cusack.
I need something|to sustain me.
I do find preparing for|Christmas quite an ordeal.
And then,|a bath, I think.
The blue carbuncle,
the blue carbuncle,|it's stolen.
Open them up,|there.
Oh, John, she'll love it,|it is beautiful.
Just like|her mother.
But can we|afford it, though?
I told you, I made a nice|little bob or two lately.
Even if I hadn't,|it's Christmas.
You're a good man,|John Horner.
I'm a|lucky man,
a wife and kids|like I've got,
means as good|as a king.
So, it's the doll|for the girl,
and the boat|for the boy, right?
Spending the loot already,|are we, Horner?
What do|you mean?
I've done nothing,|what do you mean?
I hereby arrest you on|the charge of stealing
the valuable gem known|as the blue carbuncle,
the property of|the Countess of Morcar.
Anything you say...
I didn't do it, I tell you,|I didn't do it.
...the men at|the hotel gave
a very good|description of you.
I didn't do it,|I tell you,
let me go, will you,|I didn't do it.
Mr. Peterson, the|commissionaire from Upasit...
Oh, please,|go away.
...he'd like|a word with you.
I'm sorry to disturb you,|Mr. Holmes.
Peterson, put down your goose,|and your, your hat.
It's a fine|purchase,
I myself favor a goose|for Christmas dinner.
Well, that's|part of the problem,
Mr. Holmes, the bird|is not mine.
You might say,|I come by it.
Oh,|"for Mrs. Henry Baker,"
and obviously,|not your hat.
Well, there were|peculiar circumstances,
and I didn't know what|to do for the best.
It hardly seemed a matter|for the police.
So I talked to|the wife about it,
and she suggested|I come and see you.
The wise|Mrs. Peterson.
Sit down,|my dear fellow,
and describe these peculiar|circumstances to me.
Well, sir,|it was like this.
Last night I was on my|way home from a little,
Well, at this time|of the year
some of us commissionairs|meet to -
To wish each other|the season's greetings.
Oh, you're a top,|sir.
Your good health,|sir.
Well, as I was saying,|I was on my way home
when I came across what you|would only describe as a frakel.
Blimey, it's a|copper,...
get out of here.
get out of here.
I'm trying|to help you, man.
Well, the roughs ran|off in one direction,
and the drunk fellow|ran off in the other.
I tried to stop him,|but he no doubt thought
I was a constable about|to apprehend him
for the breaking|of the window.
And so you left with|the spoils of victory
in the shape|of that battered hat,
and a most unimpeachable|Christmas goose.
Both of which|I would willingly
have returned to their|rightful owners, Mr. Holmes,
but the truth is,|I didn't know how.
My dear Peterson,|I do see your problem.
Anyway,|as I say,
I discussed the matter|with the good lady,
and we decided that|I would bring both
the goose and the hat|to you, Mr. Holmes,
seeing as how even the slightest|of problems is of interest
to you in your particular|line of occupation.
I hope you don't think I'm|wasting your time, Mr. Holmes.
Not in|the least.
have you purchased|your own bird?
Then I suggest that you carry|off this goose so that it
may fulfill its|ultimate destiny,
while I retain the battered|hat of the unknown gentleman
who has lost his|Christmas dinner.
Well, if you think|I should, Mr. Holmes.
For there are signs,|in spite of the frost,
that this bird|should be prepared
Well, if that's|all right, Mr. Holmes.
I will of course,
keep you in touch|with the developments.
Oh, uh, may I wish you|the complements of the season.
And to you and your|good wife.
But you still haven't|found the jewel.
Not yet,|no, milady,
but we do have|the man, Horner.
Or have a clue|as to its whereabouts.
And I think we may|assume that
he had one accomplice,|if not more.
Well,|what of that?
Contrary to popular|fiction, milady,
there is very little|honor amongst thieves,
and even less with|the right inducement.
Inducement,|do you mean a reward?
Why should I offer|a reward?
In my experience,|and it is considerable,
I have found that|the offer of a reward
would very soon set the greedy|cat amongst the criminal pigeon.
I should be|very surprised
if I did not gain a result|within 24 hours.
The Countess of Morcar|is offering a thousand pounds
for the return|of the blue carbuncle.
Inspector Bradstreet|of B Division
is in charge|of the case,
and has arrested|Mr. John Horner,
a plumber,|age 36,
who protested his innocence|in the strongest terms.
Circumstantial evidence|was so strong that the case
has been referred|to the Assizes.
Horner, who showed signs|of intense emotion
during the proceedings,|faded away at the conclusion
and was carried|from the court.
Oh, excuse me,|you are engaged.
I am interrupting your|study of that hat.
No, no, no, the matter|is a perfectly trivial one.
But there are points|in connection with it
which are not devoid|of interest,
even of instruction.
I suppose that homely|as it looks,
that thing has some deadly|story linked to it that
is the clue which will guide you|in the solution of some mystery
and the punishment|of some crime.
No, no,|no, no,
it is just one of those|whimsical little instance
that will occur when you|have four million people
jostling each other within the|space of a few square miles.
So, what do you gather|from that battered old felt?
You know|my methods.
What do you yourself|gather as to the individuality
of the man who has worn|this particular article?
It was accompanied|by a goose, Watson.
"For Mrs. Henry Baker,"|was printed upon a small card
attached to the bird's|left leg.
Well, apart from|the initials inside,
H.B.,|presumably Henry Baker...
...I can|see nothing.
On the contrary, Watson,|you can see everything,
but you fail to reason|for what you see.
You are too timid in drawing|your inferences.
tell me what it is that you|can infer from that hat?
That the man|is highly intellectual
is, of course,|obvious.
And also that he was|fairly well-to-do
within the past|three years,
although now he has|fallen upon evil days.
He had foresight,|but less now than formerly,
pointing to a moral|retrogression,
which, when taken with the|decline of his fortunes,
seems to indicate an evil|influence, probably drink.
This may account also|for the fact that his wife
has ceased|to love him.
My dear, Holmes.
He has, however, retained|some degree of self-respect,
and now he leads|a sedentary life,
is out of training|entirely.
He's middle-aged,|has grizzled hair
which he has had cut within|the last few days,
and which he anoints|with lime-cream.
It is also highly improbable|that he has gas
laid on in|his house.
Well, now you are|certainly joking.
Not in|the least.
Well, I have no doubt|that I am very stupid.
For example, how do you deduce|that the man is intellectual?
It is a question|of cubic capacity.
A man with so large a head|must have something in it.
Well, the decline|in his fortunes, then?
These flat brims|with the curled edges
came in three|years ago.
It is a hat of the very|best quality, Watson.
Look at the band of ribbed|silk and the excellent lining.
If this man could afford|so expensive a hat
three years ago,|and has had no hat since,
then he has assuredly|gone down in the world.
What about the foresight|and the moral retrogression?
Ah, here is|the foresight,
these securers are|never sold upon hats.
If this man|ordered one,
it is a sign of a certain|amount of foresight,
since he went|out of his way
to take precaution|against the wind.
But as you see that he|has broken the elastic
and has not troubled|to replace it,
The further points,|that he is middle-aged,
that his hair is grizzled,|that it has been cut recently,
and that he anoints|it with lime-cream,
can all to be gathered|by an inspection
of the lower part|of the lining, Watson.
Witness the moisture,|obviously a free perspirer,
therefore, not|in the best of training.
But his -|his wife,
you said she had|ceased to love him.
This hat has not been|brushed for weeks.
When I see a man
with a week's accumulation|of dust upon his hat,
and his wife has allowed him|to go out in such a state,
I fear that he has been|unfortunate enough
to lose his wife's|affections.
He might be|a bachelor.
Nay, but he brought a goose|as a peace offering to his wife.
Remember the card|attached to the bird's leg.
Yes, well, you have an answer|to everything.
Just a minute,|just a minute,
how do you deduce that there is|no gas laid on in his house?
One tallow|candle stain,
or even two, might|come by chance;
but when I see, Watson,|no less than five,
he never got candle|stains from a gas jet, Watson.
Well, it's|all very ingenious.
Mr. Holmes, the goose,|the goose, Mr. Holmes.
Well, what of it, man,|has it come back to life
and flapped off through|the kitchen window?
No, no sir, no sir,|but see,
see what the wife|found in its crop.
By Jove, Peterson, this is|a treasure-trove indeed.
You know what|you've got?
A diamond,|a precious stone.
It cuts glass|like it was putty.
It is more than|a precious stone.
It is the|precious stone.
The Hotel|Cosmopolitan robbery,
The blue carbuncle,|indeed.
It is absolutely|unique,
its value can only|be conjectured.
And your reward,|Peterson,
of 1000 pounds is not|within a twentieth
of its|market price.
A thousand pounds, oh,|Lord have mercy.
You must admit,|Watson,
that my deductions in|regard to this hat
have suddenly assumed|a more important aspect.
Yes, point taken,|Holmes.
Now, the question for us|now to solve is to trace
the sequence of events from a|rifled jewel case at one end,
to the crop|of a goose at the other.
There is|the stone.
The stone came|from the goose,
the goose came from|Mr. Henry Baker,
the gentleman with|the shabby hat
and all the other|characteristics.
So, now, we must set|ourselves very seriously
to finding this|gentleman,
and to ascertaining what|part he had to play
in this little|mystery.
Found at the corner|of Goodge Street,
a goose and|a black felt hat.
Mr. Henry Baker can have same by|applying at 6:30 this evening
at 221B, Baker Street,|clear and concise.
Yes, very,|but will he see it?
Well, I'm sure he will keep|an eye on the evening papers,
for the poor man,|the loss was a heavy one.
Oh, Peterson, uh, just nip down|to the advertising agency
and have this put in|all the evening papers.
The Globe, Star, Pall Mall,|St. James's Bissett, Echo,
and all the others|that may occur to you.
I shall keep|the stone.
Oh, and Peterson,
uh, would you pick up|a goose on your way back?
Give him the money,|will you, Watson.
We must have something|to give Mr. Henry Baker
to take the place|of the one
which your family will|very soon be devouring.
Oh, thank you,|sir.
A thousand pounds,|a thousand pounds.
Um, what, uh, will you|do with the stone?
I shall keep it|in my museum.
Her Ladyship is not|at all pleased with me.
You might be under|lock and key,
but she'd rather her|blue carbuncle was.
Never took it|Inspector...
Tell me what you did|with it, and, uh,
I'll put in a good|word at your trial.
But, if you don't -
I've been on|the straight for years,
ever since|I married Jenny.
If you don't,
and when the judge hears|about your previous conviction,
you might never see your|pretty wife again.
I've got you, Horner,|but I need that jewel.
It's a bonny|thing,
just see how it|glints and sparkles.
Of course, it is a nucleus|and focus of crime,
every good|stone is.
They are the devil's|pet baits.
In the larger|and older jewels
every facet may stand|for a bloody deed.
It was found in the banks of the|Amoy River in southern China,
and is remarkable in having|every characteristic of the carbuncle,
save that it is blue|instead of ruby red.
This stone is not yet|twenty years old.
In spite|of its youth,
it already has|a sinister history.
There have been|two murders,
a vitriol-throwing,|a suicide,
and several robberies|brought about for the sake
of this forty-grain weight|of crystallized charcoal.
Who would think that|so pretty a toy
could be a purveyor|to the gallows and the prison?
Mr. Henry Baker,|I believe?
Please,|draw near the fire.
It is a cold night and I observe|that your circulation
is more adapted for|summer than for winter.
Do sit down.
This is my friend and colleague,|Dr. Watson.
How do you do,|sir?
is that your hat?
Oh, yes, oh,|it is undoubtedly my hat.
I would have advertised|its loss but shillings
have not been so plentiful|with me as they once were.
I had no doubt that|the gang of roughs
who assaulted me had carried|off both my hat and the bird.
I did not care to|spend more money
in a hopeless attempt|at recovering them.
Yes, well, of course,|that is very understandable.
Oh, by the way,|about your bird,
we were compelled|to eat it.
To eat it.
It would have been of little use|to anyone had we not done so.
But we have another goose|upon the sideboard there,
which I presume will answer|your purpose equally well.
It is about|the same weight,
and perfectly fresh,|as you can see.
Oh, yes,|most certainly.
Of course, we have kept|the feathers, legs, crop,
and so on of your own|bird, if you so wish.
It might be useful to me|as relics of my adventure,
but beyond|that I can hardly see
what use the disjectamembra|of my old acquaintance
could possibly|be to me.
Oh, no, sir,|with your permission,
I - I shall confine|my attentions
to the excellent bird which|I perceive upon your sideboard.
I would be|interested to know
where the other|bird came from.
You see, I am somewhat|of a fowl fancier,
and I have seldom seen|a better grown bird.
It would be of great|interest to me to know
precisely how it came|into your possession.
It was the club, sir,|the goose club.
The goose club,|the exact circumstances?
I - I|am not a rich man,
as you may see, sir,|but I make a humble living,
and a respectable one,|if I may say so,
in the British|Museum.
Studying,|you might say,
and helping others|with their studies.
I - I have a certain|knowledge of books.
That day, sir, I had|finished work early
and left the museum|in the afternoon.
I had a little|business to attend to
before calling in at|the Alpha Public House.
Several of us who|work in the museum
and this year|our good host,
Mr. Windigate,|had instigated a goose club,
by which, on consideration of|some few pence each week,
we were to receive a bird|at Christmas.
There we are,|Mr. Baker,
a very fine bird,|as promised.
Magnificent specimen,|indeed, landlord, eh.
Put you back in the wife's|good books, eh?
Well, she is still somewhat|irked with me, I'm afraid.
Things may doubtless|improve when I am
once more in gainful|employment.
Oh, an academic nature,|of course.
Well, I owe you one last|payment of eight pennies, eh.
Struck it rich,|have we, Mr. B?
I chanced upon|an acquaintance
of sympathetic disposition,|l, that is to say,
I sold some|of my books.
Oh, not your books,|Mr. Baker.
Needs must,|Mr. Windigate,
and at this season of|the year more than ever,
we must not deprive|those we love,
or even those to whom|we are married.
And so, if you will set aside|this impressive peace offering,
I shall fortify myself|for the fray
with a large|glass of whiskey,
and a pint of your|most excellent beer.
Merry Christmas|to you.
Same to you,|Mr. Baker.
Well, sir,|on my way home
I was attacked by|the gang of roughs,
who I believed had|stolen the goose.
My hat came off|in the scuffle.
I - I remember|little of it,
save that a uniformed officer|appeared on the scene
and we all|made off.
Yes, of course,|we quite understand.
Well, all is well|that ends well.
I am most indebted to you,|sir, for your trouble.
A scottish bonnet,|I fear,
is fitted neither to my|years nor to my dignity.
My complements of the|season to you, sir.
And to you,|too, sir.
Oh, thank you,|sir.
Oh, uh,|by the way,
do you have gas laid|on in your house?
Gas, alas, no.
And to you both,|gentlemen.
Well then, so much|for Mr. Henry Baker.
He obviously knows|nothing of the matter.
Watson, do you|need nourishment?
Mrs. Hudson, we shall|turn dinner into supper,
and we will follow up|this clue while it is still hot.
Which is more than|the supper will be.
Good evening, gentlemen,|and a very cold one.
It is, indeed, landlord,|it is indeed.
And what shall be|your pleasure?
What? Oh, yes,|splendid.
Two of your very best|glasses of beer.
Your beer should|be excellent
if it is as good|as your geese.
Yes. We were talking,|um, half an hour ago
to a Mr. Henry Baker, a member|of your goose club.
Yes, but you see,|them's not our geese.
Well, I got the whole|two dozen
from a salesman|in Covent Garden.
Who might|that be?
a purveyor|of the finest quality.
Mind you, if it's|a bird you're after,
I'd get to him|as soon as poss.
Oh, it's a very|busy time of year,
Well, thank you so much|for your advice.
Will you have a glass|of beer with us, landlord?
Well, God bless you|for a gentleman.
Now, for|Mr. Breckinridge.
Can't it wait?
Watson, we have been given|a line of investigation
which has been missed|by the police,
and which a singular chance|has placed in our hands.
Now, let us follow it|out to the bitter end.
Faces to the south, then,|and quick, march.
I want to believe you,|John, I do, really,
but I can't argue|with what the police is saying.
But they're only saying that|cause I was there on the day.
It was an|odd job.
Is that really|the truth?
I promised|when I married you,
I'd never tell you|a lie.
I kept my promise,|always will.
I want to|believe you.
Sold out of geese,|I see.
Yeah, I'll have five hundred|in the morning.
Too late,|I think.
See the stall over there|with the gas fire, try him.
Yes, but I was|recommended to you.
Oh, who by?
The landlord of|the Alpha Public House.
Oh, yeah,|he had a couple of dozen off me.
Very good geese, too.
Where, may I ask,|did you get them?
Here then, mister,
what exactly are you|driving at?
Come on, let's have|it straight, now.
It's straight enough.
I simply want to know|who sold you the geese
that you supplied|to the Alpha.
Well then, I'm not gonna|tell you, so now.
It really is of no matter,|but I fail to see
why you should get so warm|over a trifle.
Warm, you'd be as warm if you|were as pestered as I am.
When I pay good money|for a good article
that should be|an end of it;
but it's where|are the geese,
who have|you sold them to,
how much will you|take for them?
You would think those were|the only geese in the world,
the amount of fuss|that's made over them.
Well, I can assure you|that I have no connection
with anybody else|who's made inquiries.
Inquiries, it's more|like the inquisition.
I'm not|telling you.
Ah, well then,|the bet is off.
Well, I'm always ready|to back my opinion
on the matter|of fowls,
and I have a fiver|with my friend here
that the bird that I chose|is country bred, right, Watson?
What? Oh, oh, oh,|yes, yes, absolutely.
Ah, you've lost your money|then, cause it's town bred.
It is nothing|of the kind.
I say it is.
I don't|believe you.
Come on, pay up,|Holmes.
What, do you think|I wouldn't know,
me, who's been handling fowl|since I was a nipper?
I'll tell you,
all the birds that went|to the Alpha were town bred.
You'll never make me|believe that.
Come on, come on,|do the decent, Holmes.
Will you have a bet,|then?
I'll be just taking|your money,
but I'll have a sovereign|with you,
just to teach you|not to be obstinate.
Now then,|Mr. Cocksure,
you see these here|books here, well,
this is a list of all|the folk what I buy off.
Now, on this page is|all me country folk,
and these on this side in red|ink are all me town suppliers.
Now you read out that|third name down to me.
Mrs. Oakshott,|117 Brixton Road.
Yeah, account|number 249.
Go on, then, turn|it up in the ledger.
Mrs. Oakshott,|egg and poultry supplier?
Now, what's|the last entry?
Twenty-four geese|at seven and six pence,
sold to Mr. Windigate|of the Alpha Public House.
So, what are you|gonna say now?
What about this|gentleman's fiver?
Shall we see this|Mrs. Oakshott tonight?
Oh, no, not you again,|I've had enough of you.
Listen, I've told you|before, clear off.
But the thing is, there|were two gray-headed geese.
Now, listen, I've had enough|of you and those geese.
I wish you was all|at the devil together.
If you come pestering me|any more with your silly talk
I'll set|the dog on you.
Now, look here,|Mrs. Oakshott told me -
You bring Mrs. Oakshott here,|and I'll answer her,
but what have you got|to do with it, eh?
Did I buy the geese|off you?
No; but one of them|was mine all the same.
Well, you go and ask|Mrs. Oakshott for it.
She told me|to ask you.
You can ask the King of Prusia,|for all I care.
I've had enough|of this.
Go on,|get out of it.
This may save us|a trip to Brixton.
Excuse me, but I could|not help overhearing
the conversation you had just|now with that salesman.
I think I can be of assistance|to you in this matter.
Yea,|who are you?
My name|is Sherlock Holmes.
It is my business to know|what other people don't know.
But you could know|nothing of this.
On the contrary,|I know everything of it.
I know that you are|trying to find out
the whereabouts of some geese|sold by Mrs. Oakshott,
of Brixton Road, to our friend,|Mr. Breckinridge, over there.
Who in turn, sold|them to Mr. Windigate,
of the Alpha Public House.
Sir, you're the very man|I have longed to meet.
I can hardly explain to you|my interest in the matter.
Then I suggest that we|carry on this conversation
in rather|more comfort.
Come in,|take my chair.
I will just put|on my slippers.
I think we should know|the name of the gentleman
whom we have the pleasure|of assisting, don't you, Watson?
Oh, no, no,|no, no;
your real name.
It is so awkward doing|business with an alias.
Well then, uh,
my real name is|Ryder, James Ryder.
Yes, Mr. Ryder,
upper attendant at|the Hotel Cosmopolitan.
And I suppose you would|like to know what happened
to these geese, or, rather,|one goose, in particular,
white, with a gray head?
Oh, sir, can you tell me|where it went to?
It came here.
Sadly, it is|no longer here.
But it laid an egg after|it was dead -
the bonniest, brightest little|blue egg you have ever seen.
Come, come,|I have it.
The game is up,|Ryder.
Bear up, man, you'll|be in the fire.
And what a wretched little|shrimp it is, to be sure,
there's enough blood|in him for felony.
I have almost every link|in the chain, Ryder,
you need tell|me very little.
Catherine Cusack|put me up to it.
Her Ladyship's maid.
You knew from local|gossip that Horner
had been concerned in some|such matter before.
So what did you do,
you made some small job|in milady's room,
you and your|confederate Cusack.
You then managed that|Horner should be sent for.
But you, you stole the jewel,|then you raised the alarm
and had this|unfortunate man arrested.
For God's sake,|Mr. Holmes, have mercy.
Think of my father,|think of my mother,
it would break|their hearts.
I mean, I never|went wrong before,
I never will again.|I swear it on a Bible.
Oh, don't - don't bring|me to court, Mr. Holmes.
For God's sake,|don't do that to me.
Get back into|your chair.
It is very well|to cringe and crawl now,
but you thought little|of the man that you sent
to the dock for a crime|of which he knew nothing.
I'll leave|the country.
Then the charge against him|will break down.
We'll talk|about that later.
Now tell me, how came|the stone into the goose,
and how came the goose|into the open market?
Tell me the truth, now,
for that is your|only hope of safety.
I'll tell it to you|just as it happened.
I thought it was best|to get away with the stone
as quick as I could,
for I didn't know at what moment|the police might not take it
into their heads|to search me and my room.
There was nowhere in the hotel|where it would be safe.
So, I went out,|as if on some commission,
and made for my sister's|house to think things over.
Why, Jim, whatever is it,|you look terrible.
I had a bit of a turn,|Maggie.
There's been a robbery|at the hotel.
You'd better|come in.
I went into the back yard|where she kept the geese,
smoked a pipe, and wondered|what it would be best to do.
I remember that my stomach|wasn't gonna stop
feeling like|a bag of ferrets
till I found somewhere|to hide the stone for a while,
when suddenly,|I looked at the geese,
which was hissing and huddling|in the corner of the yard.
My sister had told me|that I might have the pick
of her geese for|a Christmas present.
I picked out one|of the birds,
a fine thick one|with a gray head.
I pushed the stone|down its throat
as far as my finger|could reach.
Then I thought all my|troubles was over, when...
Whatever are you doing|with that bird, Jim?
Uh, you said I could have|one for Christmas,
so I was just feeling|which is the fattest.
We already set|yours aside -
Jim's bird,|we call it.
Uh, if it's|all the same to you, Maggie,
I'd rather have that|one I was handling just now.
Well, that one is a good|three pounds heavier,
we fattened it up|expressly.
I'll take the other,|and I'll take it now.
Just as|you like.
Which one|is it?
It's that gray-headed one|in the middle.
Kill it and take|it with you.
I did what she said,|Mr. Holmes,
and I carried the bird to|my pal, we got a knife,
and we opened it up,|my heart turned to water,
there was no sign|of the stone,
and I knew some terrible|mistake must have occurred.
Where have they|all gone?
To the dealer's.
Breckinridge,|of Covent Garden.
Tell me,|just tell me,
was there another one|which had a gray head?
That's right, two,
I could never tell them apart,|I couldn't.
Well, what's the matter,|what's all the hurry?
I ran as hard|as my feet would carry me
to this man|Breckinridge;
but he had sold the lot,|and not one word
would he tell me|as to where they had gone.
I've gone mad.
And now I'm|a branded thief,
without ever having|touched the wealth
for which I've sold|my character.
God help me.|God help me.
Heavens,|bless you, sir.
No more words.
I must confess,|Holmes,
to being a little|surprised.
I am not retained by the police|to supply their deficiencies.
Maybe I am committing a felony,|but I may be saving a soul.
Send him to jail now, you|make him a jailbird for life.
Listen, after all, it is the|season for forgiveness, come.
And to you,|my dear friend.
Just a minute.
Holmes, I cannot|contemplate eating
while John Horner|is still on remand.
Do you suppose that Bradstreet|or one of his colleagues
might still|be at their desks?
You're quite right, Watson,|come, let's go.
SNL Best Of Eddie Murphy 1998
S Diary 2004
Sahara (with Michael Palin) ep1
Sahara (with Michael Palin) ep2
Sahara (with Michael Palin) ep3
Sahara (with Michael Palin) ep4
Sahara (with Michael Palin) video diary bonus
Sahara interview with Michael Palin
Salaam Bombay CD1
Salaam Bombay CD2
Salaam Cinema 1995
Salems Lot 2004 CD1
Salems Lot 2004 CD2
Salesman - Albert and David Maysles (1969)
Salo Or The 120 Days Of Sodom
Salton Sea The
Salvatore Giuliano (Francesco Rosi 1961) CD1
Salvatore Giuliano (Francesco Rosi 1961) CD2
Samsara 1991 CD1
Samsara 1991 CD2
Samurai - Miyamoto Musashi - 03 - Duel at Ganryu Island
Samurai 2 (1955)
Samurai 3 - Duel At Ganryu Island 1956
Samurai Assassin 1965
Sanbiki No Samurai 1964
Sand Pebbles The CD1
Sand Pebbles The CD2
Sands of Iwo Jima
Santa Claus 2
Sante Trap The
Saragossa Manuscript The (1965) CD1
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Satans Brew 1976
Saturday Night Fever CD1
Saturday Night Fever CD2
Satyajit Ray - Apu Trilogy 2 Aparajito (1957)
Sauvage Innocence 2001 CD1
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Savage Innocents The 1959
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Saving Silverman (R Rated Version)
Say It Isnt So 2001
Scalphunters The (1968)
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Scarlet Empress The (1934)
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Scary Movie 2
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Scenes from a Marriage CD3
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Scenes from a Marriage CD6
Schippers van de Kameleon CD1
Schippers van de Kameleon CD2
School Of Flesh The
School of Rock
Scooby-Doo - A Gaggle of Galloping Ghosts
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Secret Agents 2004
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Secret life of Walter Mitty The (1947)
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Secret of the Ooze The
Secret of the Sword
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Sex Is Comedy
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Sex and Lucia (Unrated Spanish Edition)
Sex and Zen
Sex and the City 3x13 - Escape From New York
Sex and the City 3x14 - Sex And Another City
Sex and the City 3x15 - Hot Child in the City
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Sex is zero
Sex lives of the potato men
Sexo Con Amor 2003
Sexy Beast 2000
Shadow The Universal
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Shakespeare In Love
Shall We Dance
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Shaolin Soccer UnCut (2001) CD1
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Shark Tale CD2
Sharp Guns (2001)
Shaun of the Dead (2004)
Shelter Island 2003
Sherlock Holmes - Hound of the Baskervilles
Sherlock Holmes - The Eligible Bachelor
Sherlock Holmes - The Last Vampyre
Sherlock Holmes - The Master Blackmailer
Sherlock Holmes - The Pearl Of Death 1944
Sherlock Holmes - The Sign of Four
Sherlock Holmes 1x01 - A Scandal In Bohemia
Sherlock Holmes 1x02 - The Dancing Men
Sherlock Holmes 1x03 - The Naval Treaty
Sherlock Holmes 1x04 - The Solitary Cyclist
Sherlock Holmes 1x05 - The Crooked Man
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Sherlock Holmes 1x07 - The Blue Carbuncle
Sherlock Holmes 1x08 - The Copper Beeches
Sherlock Holmes 1x09 - The Greek Interpreter
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Sherlock Holmes 1x11 - The Resident Patient
Sherlock Holmes 1x12 - The Red Headed League
Sherlock Holmes 1x13 - The Final Problem
Sherlock Holmes And The House Of Fear 1945
Sherlock Holmes And The Spider Woman 1944
Sherlock Holmes And The Voice Of Terror 1942
Sherlock Holmes Faces Death 1943
Sherlock Holmes Returns
Sherlock Holmes The Eligible Bachelor
Sherlock Holmes The Scarlet Claw 1944
Sherlock Holmes in Washington 1943
Shes All That
Shes So Lovely
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Shield The 2x01 - The Quick Fix
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Shijushichinin No Shikaku (1994 aka 47 Ronin)
Shiki-Jitsu (Hideaki Anno 2000)
Shin Zatoichi monogatari (1963)
Shinjuku - Triad Society (Takashi Miike 1995) CD1
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Ship of Fools CD1 (Stanley Kramer 1965)
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Shiver Of The Vampires The
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Shogun 1980 Part 1
Shogun 1980 Part 2
Shogun 1980 Part 3
Shogun 1980 Part 4
Shogun 1980 Part 5 and 6
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Shop Around The Corner The 1940
Short Circuit 2
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Short Film About Killing A (1988)
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Shot In The Dark A
Show Me Love
Shredder (Greg Huson 2003)
Shriek if You Know What I Did Last Friday the 13th
Shuang tong (2002)
Sib - The Apple
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Siege The (1998)
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Silver Streak 1976
Simon and Garfunkel - The Concert in Central Park
Simon of the Desert
Simpsons 01x01 - Simpsons Roasting Over An Open Fire
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Simpsons 01x06 - Moaning Lisa
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Simpsons 01x12 - Krusty Gets Busted
Simpsons 01x13 - Some Enchanted Evening
Simpsons The 05x01 - Homers Barbershop Quartet
Simpsons The 05x02 - Cape Feare
Simpsons The 05x03 - Homer Goes To College
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Simpsons The 05x05 - Tree House Of Horror
Simpsons The 05x06 - Marge On The Lam
Simpsons The 05x07 - Barts Inner Child
Simpsons The 05x08 - Boy Scoutz N The Hood
Simpsons The 05x09 - The Last-Temptation Of Homer
Simpsons The 05x10 - $pringfield
Simpsons The 05x11 - Homer The Vigilante
Simpsons The 05x12 - Bart Gets Famous
Simpsons The 05x13 - Homer And Apu
Simpsons The 05x14 - Lisa Vs Malibu Stacy
Simpsons The 05x15 - Deep Space Homer
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Simpsons The 05x17 - Bart Gets An Elephant
Simpsons The 05x18 - Burns Heir
Simpsons The 05x19 - Sweet Seymour Skinners Baadasssss Song
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Sin noticias de Dios
Sinbad - Legend Of The Seven Seas
Since Otar Left 2003
Since You Went Away CD1
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Sinful Nuns of Saint Valentine
Singin in the Rain
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Sink The Bismarck
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Six Days Seven Nights
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Sixth Sense The
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Sliding Doors 1992
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Small Change (FranÇois Truffaut 1976)
Small Time Crooks 2000
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Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs 1937
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Sobibor 14 Octobre 1943
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Soldiers Story A (Norman Jewison 1984)
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Sombre 25fps 1998
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Something The Lord Made CD1
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Somethings Gotta Give CD1
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Son In Law
Song of the South
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Soylent Green 1973
Spanish Prisoner The CD1
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Spark the Lighter
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Spartacus Fixed 1960
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Spawn (Directors Cut)
Species 3 CD1
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Speed 2 - Cruise Control
Spellbound (Hitchcock 1945)
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Spies Like Us 1985
Spirit of the Beehive
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Spongebob Squarepants The Movie
Springtime In A Small Town
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Stage Beauty 2004
Stage Fright 1950
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Stargate SG1 1x01 Children of the Gods
Stargate SG1 1x02 The enemy Within
Stargate SG1 1x03 Emancipation
Stargate SG1 1x04 The Broca Divide
Stargate SG1 1x05 The First Commandment
Stargate SG1 1x06 Cold Lazarus
Stargate SG1 1x07 The Nox
Stargate SG1 1x08 Brief Candle
Stargate SG1 1x09 Thors Hammer
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Stargate SG1 1x11 Bloodlines
Stargate SG1 1x12 Fire and Water
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Stargate SG1 1x14 Singularity
Stargate SG1 1x15 The Cor AI
Stargate SG1 1x16 Enigma
Stargate SG1 1x17 Solitudes
Stargate SG1 1x18 Tin Man
Stargate SG1 1x19 There but for the Grace of God
Stargate SG1 1x20 Politics
Stargate SG1 1x21 Within the Serpents Grasp
Stargate SG1 2x01 The serpents lair
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Stargate SG1 2x03 Prisoners
Stargate SG1 2x04 The gamekeeper
Stargate SG1 2x05 Need
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Stargate SG1 2x11 The tokra part 1
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Stargate SG1 2x13 Spirits
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Stargate SG1 2x20 Show and tell
Stargate SG1 2x21 1969
Stargate SG1 3x01 Into The Fire II
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Stargate SG1 3x03 Fair Game
Stargate SG1 3x04 Legacy
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Stargate SG1 3x17 A Hundred Days
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Stargate SG1 3x21 Crystal Skull
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Stargate SG1 4x02 The Other Side
Stargate SG1 4x03 Upgrades
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Stargate SG1 4x05 Divide And Conquer
Stargate SG1 4x06 Window Of Opportunity
Stargate SG1 4x07 Watergate
Stargate SG1 4x08 The First Ones
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Stargate SG1 4x11 Point Of No Return
Stargate SG1 4x12 Tangent
Stargate SG1 4x13 The Curse
Stargate SG1 4x14 The Serpents Venom
Stargate SG1 4x15 Chain Reaction
Stargate SG1 4x16 2010
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Stargate SG1 5x01 Enemies
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Stargate SG1 5x04 Fifth Man
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Stargate SG1 5x08 The Tomb
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Stargate SG1 5x14 48 Hours
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Stargate SG1 5x17 Failsafe
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Stargate SG1 6x01 Redemption Part 1
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Stargate SG1 6x03 Descent
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Stargate SG1 6x22 Full Circle
Stargate SG1 7x01 Fallen
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Stargate SG1 7x07 Enemy Mine
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Stargate SG1 7x10 Birthright
Stargate SG1 7x10 Heroes II
Stargate SG1 7x11 Evolution I
Stargate SG1 7x12 Evolution II
Stargate SG1 7x13 Grace
Stargate SG1 7x14 Fallout
Stargate SG1 7x15 Chimera
Stargate SG1 7x16 Death Knell
Stargate SG1 7x17 Heroes I
Stargate SG1 7x19 Resurrection
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Stargate SG1 7x21-22 The Lost City I n II
Starship Troopers (Special Edition)
Starship Troopers 2
Story Of A Kiss
Strange aventure de Docteur Molyneux
Street Of Love And Hope (Nagisa Oshima 1959)
Street of shame (Akasen chitai)
Streetcar Named Desire A
Summer Tale A 2000
Sunday Lunch (2003)
Super 8 Stories
Superman IV - The Quest for Peace
Surviving the Game
Swedish Love Story A (1970) CD1
Swedish Love Story A (1970) CD2
Sweetest Thing The (Unrated Version)
Swordsman III - The East is Red
Sylvester - Canned Feud (1951)
Sylvester - Speedy Gonzales (1955)
Sylvester and Elmer - Kit for Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Porky - Scaredy Cat (1948)
Sylvester and Tweety - Canary Row (1950)
Sylvester and Tweety - Putty Tat Trouble (1951)
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