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Hey, Mr. McAllister.
Not wasting any time,|are you, Tracy?
You know what they say|about the early bird.
Yeah, I do.
Good luck there, Tracy.
Thanks, Mr. M.|I'll see you in class.
Yup, mm-hmm.
None of this|would've happened
if Mr. McAllister hadn't|meddled the way he did.
He should've just accepted|things as they are,
instead of trying|to interfere with destiny.
You see, you can't|interfere with destiny.
That's why it's destiny.
And if you try to interfere,
the same thing's|just gonna happen anyway,
and you'll just suffer.
It's hard to remember|how the whole thing started,
the whole election mess.
What I do remember|is that I loved my job.
I was a teacher,
an educator,
and I couldn't imagine|doing anything else.
Mr. McAllister.
Mr. M!
Quit day dreaming.|Get back to work.
The students knew|it wasn't just a job for me.
I got involved.
Put down the cards, boys!
This game is over!
And I cared.
Come on, Wolverines!
Defense! Let's go!
And I think|I made a difference.
I knew I touched|the students' lives
during their difficult|young adult years.
And I took that|responsibility seriously.
In the 1 2 years|I taught U.S. history,
civics, and current events|at Carver,
I was voted|Teacher of the Year 3 times.
A school record.
Teaching was all|I'd ever wanted to do.
Standing in front of|a roomful of young people,
trying to get them excited|about the world,
trying to make them think,
preparing them for the tough|moral and ethical decisions
that they'd face as adults,
that's how I wanted|to spend my life.
So is this|a moral situation
or an ethical situation?
What's the difference between|morals and ethics anyway?
Yeah. Ethics is|like when you do
what society tells you|is right to do.
And morals...
Yeah, yeah,|you're on the right track.
Can anybody help him out?
Morals are like...|Iessons.
You know, like|the moral of a story.
It's what you learn|from a story or a fable.
Or a life experience. Good.
And ethics?
Um, ethics is how|you use the morals
thatyou learn|from the story?
Yeah, OK, but I think we're|missing something key here.
What are we missing?
Ethics are rules of conduct--
Tracy Flick.
Tracy Flick.
I'd seen a lot of|ambitious students
come and go over the years,
but Tracy Flick,|she was a special case.
Some people say|I'm an overachiever,
but I think|they're just jealous.
My mom always tells me|I'm different.
You know, special.
And if you look|at all the things
I've accomplished so far,
I think you'd have to agree.
Here I am as Hodel in|FiddlerOn The Roof.
Matchmaker, matchmaker,|I'll bring the veil
You bring the groom
And here I am on KCHS,|our student-run TV station.
The littering must stop.
Tracy Flick reporting.
But it was in the S.G.A.,
the Student Government|Association,
where I made my biggest mark.
I never missed a single meeting.
And I volunteered|for every committee,
as long as I could lead it.
I agree with Ashley!
I think we should rent|the barrels ahead of time
because what happened|last time was a travesty.
It was ridiculous,
and I think it really|reflected poorly on all ofus.
Now Tracy Flick|was poised to win
the presidency|ofthe student body.
And so far,|she was running unopposed.
Determined by a culture|at a certain time in history.
Oh, there's|one more thing about Tracy
I think you should know.
Her pussy gets so wet|you can't believe it.
Don't tell me that.
Don't tell me that.|I don't want to know that.
A few months|before the election,
she'd gotten herself|in a little trouble
with my best friend|Dave Novotny.
Dave came to Carver|the year after I did,
and we hit it off right away.
Dave was one of those guys|who taught
because they never wanted|to leave high school
in the first place.
But basically, he was a good guy.
Our wives became best friends, too.
And when Dave and Linda's|son Darryl was born,
they asked us to be|his godparents.
You probably think the worst,
that Mr. Novotny was|taking horrible advantage
of one of his students.
But it wasn't like that at all.
Our relationship was|based on mutual respect
and admiration.
I mean, during my|sophomore year in geometry,
it was strictly|professional between us.
I mean, nothing.
It wasn't until junior year
when we worked together|on the year book
that things got kind of serious.
One night he took|us editors out to celebrate
after a deadline.
Eventually, Dave and I|were left alone,
and we got to talking.
Not like teacher and student,
but like 2 adults.
You know, Tracy,
I notice that|you don't seem to have
any close friends at Carver.
You seem to be kind of a loner.
No, I'm not.|I'm just real busy.
Oh, no. I know, I know|it's not by choice.
I just mean that, that, well...
being the kind of person you are,
it must be really difficult foryou
to find somebody|you could talk to.
What do you mean?
What kind of person am l?
Tracy, you know, I've been|watching you for going on...
3 years now,
and I think you are|one of the most talented,
hard-working,|sensitive, attractive,
brilliant students I--
Human beings I have ever met.
Thank you.
And I know that|sometimes people like you
have to pay a price|for their greatness.
And that price is loneliness.
I don't know.|maybe I'm wrong, but...
it just seems to me like|you might need a friend.
Since I grew up|without a dad,
you might assume, psychologically,
I was looking|for a father figure.
But that had nothing|to do with it at all.
It was just that|Dave was so strong,
and he made me feel|so safe and protected.
It was the first time|somebody ever saw the real me,
the me that nobody else knows.
OK, here. Get down. Get down.
You're once
Three times a lady
And I love you
Yes, you're once
Three times a lady

And I love you

I love
When I think back|on my relationship
with Mr. Novotny,
what I miss most is our talks.
You did it in your house?
In your own house?
OK, I know it seems crazy, but...
Jim, what I'm trying|to tell you is that...
Tracy and l...
are totally, totally...
in love.
- In love?|- Yeah.
It's serious.
She inspires me in ways|that Linda never has.
She even wants to read my novel.
But you haven't|written your novel.
That's the whole point!
I--I've got the whole thing|right here!
I just need|to get it out there.
And Tracy wants me to write it|so she can read it.
It's beautiful.
I'm just saying this|as your friend.
What you're doing is|really, really wrong,
and you've gotta stop.
The line you've crossed is...
It's immoral,|and it's illegal.
Jim, come on.
I don't need a lecture on ethics.
I'm not talking about ethics.
I'm talking about morals.
What's the difference?
I guess|I don't have to tell you
how this all turned out.

Tracy's mom...
she doesn't understand.
No. I'd say she doesn't.
Fact is, I have never seen|a mother so upset.

All right. I know what|Tracy told her mother,
what her mother told me.
I need to hear this from you
because I have|a legal responsibility here.
Let me ask you this.
Did you cross the line|with this girl?
I di--
We're in love.
Your novel?!
Are you fucking kidding me?
After Dave got fired,
Linda kicked him out of the house
and filed for divorce.
He ended up|moving back to Milwaukee
to live with his parents.
He's lucky he's not in jail.
And ethics are the basis of--

OK. We'll pick up here next time.
Would it be possible for me
to retake the test|we took yesterday?
The test yesterday?|You wanna retake it?
Yeah. I had to work|the night before,
and I didn't have|enough time to study.
Oh, yeah?
Now that I have|more life experience,
I feel sorry|for Mr. McAllister.
I mean, anyone who's stuck|in the same little room,
wearing the same stupid clothes,
same exact same things|year after year
for his whole life,
while his students|go on to good colleges
and move to big cities|and do great things
and make loads of money,
he's gotta be at least|a little jealous.
I noticed it was|a little low for you.
It's like my mom says:
The weak are always trying|to sabotage the strong.
One thing that's important|to know about me
is that I'm an only child,
so my mom|is really devoted to me.
And I love her so much.
She wants me|to do all the things
that she wanted to do|in life but couldn't.
Mom used to be a stewardess|for Northwest,
and now she works as a paralegal.
She likes to write letters|to successful women
like Elizabeth Dole|and Connie Chung
and ask them how they got|to be where they are
and what advice|do they have for me,
Tracy, her daughter.
9 times out of 10,
they say you have|to hold onto your dreams
no matterwhat.
The pressures women face
mean you have to work|twice as hard,
and you can't let anything|or anyone stand in your way.
Hey! Hey!
One per person!|Put those back!
Eat me.
But you know,|winning isn't everything.
Win or lose, ethical conduct|is the most important thing.
Just ask Mr. McAllister.
Mr. McAllister!
Mr. McAllister, wait up!
Mr. McAllister, don't go!
I got all my signatures.
There's 1 58, way more than I need.
Hey, that's super.
Here they are.
Oh, you can just|put them in my box,
and I'll take a look|at them tomorrow.
Could you approve them now
because I'd really like|to kick off my campaign
right away, you know,|in the morning.
Yeah, yeah.|Those look good to me.
Aren'tyou supposed to keep them?
No. That's fine.
I thought you were|supposed to keep them.
Yeah, right, fine, OK.
Thanks for everything.
You bet.
I can't wait|to start campaigning.
What's that?
I can't wait|to start campaigning.
Oh. Well, it should|be easy for you.
So far, no competition.
Yeah, but you know,|Coca-Cola's by far
the world's number one soft drink,
and they spend|more money than anybody
on advertising.
I guess that's how come|they stay number one.
OK. Well, good luck there, Tracy.
You know, Mr. M...
when I win the presidency,|that means you and I
are gonna be spending|a lot of time together,
and I for one would really|like that time to be...
harmonious and productive.
That's what I thought.|I was just checking.
Yeah. Good luck there, Tracy.
I don't blame Tracy|forwhat happened with Dave.
How could l?
Dave was an adult,|more than twice her age.
Sure, she got on my nerves|once in a while,
but I admired Tracy.|I really did.
Thank God for Diane.|She was my best friend.
My source of love and strength.
Oh, sure, we'd had|our share of bumpy times,
but we'd always seen them through.
After 9 years of marriage,|we were closer than ever.
Anything wrong?
No. No.
Just, you know, school.
When I win the presidency,
we're gonna be spending|a lot of time together.
Lots and lots and lots oftime.
President and advisor.
Harmonious and productive.
Close and special.
You...and I.
Hey, P.J .
What are you doing here|in the boys' locker room?
I've come to see|the star quarterback
before the big game.
But what if Coach Henderson walks in?
Oh, that's OK.|I took care of him.
So, uh, what you reading?
I'm just reviewing my playbook.
I have a playwe can practice.
You be quarterback.
I'll be tight end.

You know,|Coca-Cola is by far
the world's number one soft drink.
Aah! Aaahhh!
I was so mad at God|when I broke my leg
at Shadow Ridge over Christmas break.
The doctors told me|I'd have to quit sports
for at least a couple|ofyears, if not forever,
which meant|no first-string quarterback
in the fall.
It was like the end of my life.
When I got back to school,|everybody was so supportive,
and they all wanted to sign|my cast and everything,
but I still couldn't|shake the feeling
that now my life had no purpose.
What did God want from me?
Why did I exist?
Sometimes you can search|everywhere for answers.
Then one day,|destiny just walks up
and taps you on the shoulder.
I know because it happened to me.
Paul, can I speak|toyou for a minute?
Mr. McAllister|changed my life.
And no matterwhat they say|he did or did not do,
I believe he is a good man.
Paul, I know you've|been pretty down
since your accident.
Yeah. I wanted to play|football again so bad
I could taste it,
and maybe go on|to the playoffs and--
I know.
I understand disappointment.
I really do.
Now, I personally think
you have a very bright|future ahead of you.
And I'm not talking about
the fleeting glory of sports.
What do you mean?
Let me give you a clue.
You're a natural-born leader.
You're one ofthe most|popular students at Carver.
You're honest,|you're straightforward,
and you don't crack under pressure,
as we all saw in|an amazing fourth quarter
against West side.
All the kids look up to you.
Now, what does that spell?
Who, me?
Oh, no. I...
I don't know anything|about that stuff, Mr. M.
I mean, besides,|that's Tracy Flick's thing.
She's always working so hard.
Yeah. She's a real|go-getter, all right.
And she's super nice.
Yeah, yeah,
but one person assured of victory
kind of undermines the whole idea
of democracy, don't you think?
But, Mr. M--
I mean, that'd be more|like a dictatorship
like we studied.
But, Mr. M, there's--
Paul, what's your favorite fruit?
Pears. Good. OK.
Let's say--
Oh, no, wait.
Let's say all you|ever knew were apples.
Apples, apples, more apples.
You might think apples|were pretty good,
even if you got a rotten|one once in a while.
But then one day...
there's an orange.
And now you can|make a decision.
Do you want an apple
or do you want an orange?
That's democracy.
I also like bananas.

Exactly. Good.
So what do you say?
Maybe it's time to give|a little something back.
How's that?
I think that's...
No.Just a little higher.|A little higher.
Is this OK?
Eric, you can't put tape|on the outside of the poster.
It goes on the back|ofthe poster.
You better just take|the whole thing down
and redo it.
Who put you up to this?
Oh, hi, Tracy.
Who put you up to this?
What do you mean?
You just woke up this morning
and suddenly decided|to run for president?
No. Um, no,|I just thought that, uh--
Thought what?
Well, I was talking to|Mr. McAllister about my leg
and how I still want to do|something for the school and--
So Mr. McAllister|asked you to run.
Well, um, I talked to him|and everything,
but he just said that he thought
it would be a good idea
and how there's all different|kinds of fruits and, uh...
It's nothing against you, Tracy.
I mean, you're the best.
Uh, I just thought, uh...
You're on, Mr. Popular.
You might think it|upset me that Paul Metzler
had decided to run against me,
but nothing could be|further from the truth.
He was no competition for me.
It was like apples and oranges.

I had to work|a little harder, that's all.
You see,|I believe in the voters.
They understand that elections
aren't just popularity contests.

They know this country was built
by people just like me|who work very hard
and don't have everything|handed to them
on a silver spoon.
Not like some rich kids|who everybody likes
because their fathers|own Metzler Cement
and give them trucks|on their 16th birthday
and throw them big parties|all the time.
No. They don't ever|have to work for anything.
They think they can just,|all of a sudden,
one day out ofthe blue|waltz right in
with no qualifications whatsoever
and try to take away
what other people have worked for
very, very hard their entire lives!
Didn't bother me at all!

Paul power.
Paul for president.
Paul for president.
There's a place I know
Whereyou can look down
The air makes you feel light
The air makes you feel right
I told you. I can't.
It just doesn't|feel right anymore.
But I love you.
I said no.

Hey, Tammy, guess|what happened today.
Don'tyou fucking knock?
Yeah. Oh, hi, Lisa.
Get out, Paul!
Listen. So Mr. McAllister,
he calls me in,|and he tells me--
I gotta go.
You dumb shit!
What'd I do?
It's not like|I'm a lesbian or anything.
I'm attracted to the person.
It's just that all the people|I've ever been attracted to
happen to be girls.
Lisa, wait!
Where you going?
I'm not like you, OK?
What do you mean?
I'm not a dyke.
And we're not in love.
We were just...

How can something|that seemed so true
turn out to be such a lie?
Lisa and I were destined|to be together.
Of all the people in the planet|who had ever lived,
somehow we'd found each other.
It was like a miracle.
We had so much fun together,
like the time we ate|a bunch of asparagus
to see how long it takes|before your pee smells funny.

It was very scientific.
For me, it was 11 minutes.
For her, it was 17.
Every day I found a new way|to tell Lisa
how much I loved her.
"If you died right now,
I would throw myself under|one of my dad's cement trucks
and get poured into your tomb. "
But it just seemed|like the closerwe got,
the more she pulled away.
Are you crazy?
These are private.|These are for us.
But other people|can see them, too.
I don't care.
Well, I do.
What did I do|to make her change?
What's wrong with me?
Sometimes when I'm sad,
I sit and watch|the power station.
They say if you lie between|2 of the main wires,
your body just evaporates.
You become a gas.
I wonder what that|would feel like.
I don't know why,
but Lisa decided|she wanted to hurt me.
And she knew exactly what to do.
I sure was surprised|the day Lisa Flanagan
asked me for a ride home|and ended up blowing me.
I've wanted this for so long.
I mean, life is so weird.
First, Lisa has a big fight|with my sister,
and the next thing you know,|she's my girlfriend.
Since Lisa knew all about|public relations and stuff,
she offered to help me|with my campaign.
We made a great team.
It seemed so natural,|the two of us together.
It was like a miracle.
My leg wasn't bugging me too much
and the weather was so nice.
And every day after school
Lisa and I would go to her house|to fuck and have a hot tub.
If that's the way|they wanted it,
then that's the way|it was gonna be.
But I wasn't going down|without a fight.

Tammy, what are you doing?
You're the advisor.|You should stop her.
She's not qualified.|She's just a sophomore.
Did you know that?
Calm down, Tracy.|Just calm down.
We can't both run, can we?
I mean, we're brother and sister.
Can we?
It's a conflict of interest,|and Paul was first.
Anybody who gets signatures|in on time can run,
and she got in|just under the wire.
These are a bunch of burnouts.
And what's this one?|It's illegible.
I can't even read that.
That's Tim...Cobsa.
She's doing this|to get back at me.
For what?
I mean, at you.
For what?
Tim Cobsa?
Tim Cobsa? Who's he?|I've never even heard of him.
Look, why don't we|just forget about Tammy?
We'll have the assembly tomorrow.
Everybody can make their speeches,
and I'm sure everything's|gonna be just fine.
Hey! Whee!
Jim, don't.|You're scaring him.
Nah. He likes it.
Not that much.
Around that time,
Diane and I were|hanging out a lot
at Linda Novotny's house,
giving her our love and support
and helping her make it|through a difficult time.

Diane really wanted to have kids,
and so did l,
but it seemed like there|was always a reason to wait:
She had to finish|nursing school,
I had to get my master's,
we needed a new house,|we needed more money.
Finally, we just decided|to go for it.
You gonna do it?
You gonna do it?
And for over a year,|we hadn't had any luck.
Come on. Do it. Do it.
Fill me up. Come on.
Fill me up.
Fill me up.

Good job.

Jim, can you get this?
I can't.
Oh, yeah, sure.
Just put it on the table.
All right.

Without Dave around,
Linda needed a lot of help|around the house.
Where do you want it, here?
More this way.
Uh, yeah. That's good.
I had always liked Linda,|but we'd never had a chance
to spend any time|alone together.
Oughta warm you up a little bit.
Now with Dave|out of the picture,
I began to see what|an incredibly sensitive
and giving person she was.
We got to be|kind of like buddies.
I even took her to the mall|one time
while her carwas in the shop.
What do you think?
You look great.
I can't afford this stuff right now.
Ah, come on.|You've had a hard year.
You're cooped up|all the time with the kid.
Let go. Live a little.
You sure?
So what do you think?
Should we get a room?
Should we get a what?
That's not funny.

How'd it go?
You know...
just went to Westerly's.
Did you guys have fun?
No, I know.
Well, Linda's great,
but she can be|a little bit much sometimes.
Oh, God.|Oh,just like that.
Fill me up.
Fill me up.
Oh... yeah.
Fill me up.
Oh, God.
Just like that.
Oh, yeah.
Fill me up.
God. Oh, God!
Oh, God. Just like that.
Do it, Jim. Fuck me.
Do it, Jim.
Just like that.
Do it, Jim. Fill me up.
Just like that.|Do it, Mr. M.
Do it. Fuck me, Mr. M.|Fuck me!
Fuck me hard, Mr. McAllister.
Harder! Harder!
Fuck me, Mr. McAllister.|Fuck me hard!
Harder! Fuck me! Please!
So like I was saying,
things were going|pretty well in my life.
That is, until things|started going all hay wire
with that damn election.
I love Carver High.
And I will be a dedicated|vice president.
A vote for Jerry Slavin is|a vote for good government.
And even if l can't really|stand up for you, I will.

Thank you.

Thank you,Jerry.
Thank you and good luck.
Again, Jerry is running|unopposed for vice president.
So, we'll move on now|to the presidential race
with 3 candidates running.
The first,|in alphabetical order,
is Tracy Flick.
Poet Henry David Thoreau|once wrote,
"I cannot make my days longer,
so I strive to make them better."
With this election,|we here at Carver
also have an opportunity
to make our|high school days better.
During this campaign,|I've spoken with many of you
about your many concerns.
I spoke with Eliza Ramirez,
a freshman who said|she feels alienated
from her own home room.
I spoke with sophomore Reggie Banks
who said his mother works|in the cafeteria
and can't afford to buy him|enough spiral notebooks
for his classes.
Eat me!
Eat me raw!

All right, now.
Hey, ifyou can't be adults
and give these candidates|the courtesy they deserve,
then you don't deserve to be|called adults but children
because that's what children are,
and you'll be treated like children.
So let's all listen up, huh?
I care about Carver,
and I care about each|and every one of you.
And together, we can all|make a difference.
When you cast your vote|for Tracy Flick next week,
you won't just be voting for me.
You'll be voting for yourself
and for every other student|here at Carver.
Our days might not be any longer,
but they can sure be better.
Thank you.

The--The next candidate|for student body president
is Paul Metzler.

Woof woof woof woof|woof woof woof woof!.
- Whoo!|- Hey, Paul!

"As many of you know,
I broke my leg pretty bad this year,
and the experience|has made me reevaluate
what I want to do with my life,
and that is help people.
When you think about it,
a school is more than a school.
It's our second home,|where we spend all our time
and grow as individuals|in the community.
But is our school|everything it could be?
I want our school to reach|its true potential.
That's why I'm running for president.
I know what it is|to fight hard and win,
like when we almost went|to State last fall
and I threw the fourth quarter|pass against Westside
for the touchdown that|won the game by 3 points.
I won't let you down|like I didn't then,
and I promise we can all score|a winning touchdown together.
Vote Paul Metzler|for president.
Thank you."

OK, Paul.
The final candidate for|student council president
is another one|ofthe Metzler clan,
sophomore Tammy Metzler.

Ha ha ha ha!
People! People!

Who cares about|this stupid election?

We all know it doesn't matter
who gets elected|president of Carver.
Do you really think it's gonna|change anything around here,
make one single person|smarter or happier
or nicer?
The only person|it does matter to
is the one who gets elected.
The same pathetic charade|happens every year,
and everyone makes|the same pathetic promises
just so they could put it|on their transcripts
to get into college.
So vote for me
because I don't even|wanna go to college,
and I don't care.
And as president,|I won't do anything.
The only promise I will make|is that, if elected,
I will immediately dismantle|the student government
so that none of us will|ever have to sit through
one of these|stupid assemblies again!

Tammy! Tammy! Tammy! Tammy!|Tammy! Tammy! Tammy! Tammy!
Tammy! Tammy!
Or don't vote for me!|Who cares?!
Don't vote at all!

Close the door.
I tell you, that little bitch
made a fool out of us.
I want her out of this election.
I mean, getting everybody|all riled up like that.
She is washed up,|you understand me?
She's finished.
Well, we can't throw|her out of the election
just because we|don't like her speech.
That's not what student|government is about.
Yeah, yeah, whatever.
Look, all I know is
she's a troublemaker,|she's on my list.
All we need to do|is send a message.
So maybe, uh, we should|just suspend her.
That's it. 3 days,|she's suspended for 3 days.
Being suspended is|like getting a paid vacation.
Why do they think|it's a punishment?
It's like your dog|pees on the carpet
and you give him a treat.
Then you get in trouble|for skipping school.
It's so stupid.
Hendricks told me,|"One more time"
and I'd be expelled.|Sounded good to me.

Oh, hi, Tammy.
What do you want?
Well, I went to all your teachers
and got your assignments for you.
I--I just thought, you know,
Iast time you got suspended
you fell so far behind,
and I just didn't want
to see that happen again.
Thanks, Paul. Thanks a lot.
Sure. You bet.
Now could you leave me alone?
Oh, yeah. Um,
Tammy, there's just|one other thing.
You know all|this election stuff,
'cause everybody's|saying it's really weird
that you're running against me
and everything,|and it is kind of weird.
You haven't really told me|why you're doing it
and you didn't|tell me in advance,
but that's OK.|I respect your privacy,
it's just...|I want you to know
that no matter who wins,
you or me,|there's no hard feelings.
We're still brother|and sister, OK,
even though you're adopted,
'cause I hope you feel the same.
What happened|at the speeches
was an unconscionable travesty.
That little bitch Tammy Metzler
wanted to make a fool out of me.
Well, it wasn't gonna work.
Ifall those students|who cheered for Tammy Metzler
only knew how hard|I worked for Carver,
like all the late nights|I spend at the year book office
just to give them|their stinking memories.
One of my duties was|to clean up the group photos.
It was a cinch|with our new software.
People are so ungrateful.
Ahh-a-a-aah, aaah-a-a-aaah

Aaagh! Aaagh!

The day before the election
was when things started|to get really complicated.
There's your culprit.
Linda had asked me to stop by|on my way to school
to help her out with|a little plumbing problem.
Did you know Dave's a bed-wetter?
No. No, l--I didn't know that.
All his life.|He's tried everything.
Is that still running clear?
Better let it run for a while.
Oh, wait.
Here. This one's clean.
I guess you better|get to work, huh?
You're gonna be late.
Thank you,Jim.
It was something|that just happened.
Neither of us expected it.
Neither of us planned it.
But once we started, we knew|there was no turning back.
It was a miracle.
Oh, Jim.
Hey, take me to that motel,
like you wanted.
Um, come by after school.
I'll leave Darryl with a sitter.
Oh. 3:25.
OK, 3:25.

What had blossomed
between Linda and me|was too real,
too powerful to deny.
For the first time in years,
I felt free and alive.
Hiya, Jim.

It's not fair,|it's just not fair.
I just don't think somebody
would do something|like that on purpose.
It must be some|sort of mistake,
like a maintenance thing.
Jim, where the hell|have you been?
Nowhere. I--I don't|have any classes
till second period.
Well, I tried you at home,
and we've got a situation here.
If Paul loses|this election tomorrow,
there has to be another one
with posters.
Somebody tore down their posters.
Those posters cost|us a lot of money,
and there's no time|to make any more.
All right, we'll get|to the bottom of it.
We still have some extra ones,|don't we?
Maybe we could just use those.
It was Tammy.
That's who it was.
Oh, no. Hey, like I said,
shejust wouldn't do|something like that.
Well, that speech that she gave,
you know, it was pretty--
It was out there.
But we'll get|to the bottom of it.
I want you two to go back,
I want you to focus on your studies.
Mr. McAllister will handle|the whole thing.
What's that? Oh, yeah.|Sure, yeah, you bet.
Tracy, come on in.
Close the door behind you.
Have a seat.
I guess you know|why you're here.
If it's about the posters,
I think it's awful.
I think it's a travesty.
Travesty, huh?
Well, that's interesting,
because I think you did it.
Are you accusing me?
You're not serious.
Mr. McAllister,|we've worked together
on the S.G.A. for 3 solid years.
Besides, my own best banner|was torn down.
Did I do that, too?
Were you or were you not
working in the Looking Glass Office
over the weekend?
I was. So?|Mr. Paterno let me in.
As you know, with my|many responsibilities,
I often have to come in|on the weekend.
And I have permission to do so.
But I left very early,|around 6:30.
6:30. 6:30?
How do you know what time|the posters were torn down?
I don't. I just know
that they were there when I left.
I'm giving you helpful|information, that's all.
You know, instead|of wasting your time
interrogating me,
we should be out there
trying to figure out|who did this.
OK, Tracy.
Who do you think did it?
Whom should we interrogate?
Well, I don't know.
You know, it could|have been anybody.
There's a lot of subversive|elements here at Carver,
like Rick Thiessen or|Kevin Speck and those burnouts.
Or what about Tammy Metzler?
I mean, he rwhole thing
is being anti-this and anti-that.
Tracy, you're|a very intelligent girl.
You have a lot of|admirable qualities.
But one day maybe you'll learn
that being smart
and doing whatever you|need to do to get ahead
and, yes, stepping|on other people
to get there,
well, there's a whole lot|more to life than that.
And, in the end, you're|only cheating yourself.
Why are you lecturing me?
This isn't the time or|the place to get into it.
But there is,|for just one example,
a certain former colleague of mine
who made a very big mistake,|a life mistake.
Now, I think|the lesson here is that,
old or young,|we all make mistakes.
And we have to learn|that our actions,
all of them, can carry|serious consequences.
Mm-hmm. I don't know|what you're referring to,
but maybe if certain|older, wiser people
hadn't acted like such little babies
and gotten so mushy,
then everything would be OK.
I agree, and I also think
that certain young and naive people
need to thank their lucky stars
and be very, very grateful
the entire school didn't find out
about certain indiscretions
that could've ruined|their reputations
and their chances|to win certain elections.
And I think|certain older people,
like you and your colleague,
shouldn't be letching|after their students,
especially when some of them
can't even get|their own wives pregnant,
and they certainly shouldn't be
making slanderous accusations,
especially when certain|young, naive people's mothers
are paralegal secretaries
at the city's biggest law firm
and have won many|successful lawsuits.
And if you want to keep|questioning me like this,
I won't continue|without my attorney present.

You wanted to see me,|Mr. McAllister?
Just wait outside, Tammy.
OK, but is this|about the posters?
Possibly. Please,|just wait outside.
OK, because I know who did it.
So, I'll just be outside.
Don't go anywhere, Tracy.
Tammy, come on in here.
This ought to be good.
So, what do you have|to tell me, Tammy?
Well, this is hard for me,
but I think it's|important to be honest,
don't you?
Yeah. What is it, Tammy?
I did it. I'm the one|who tore down Paul's posters.
I did it.
When did you do it?
I don't know--|Yesterday, Sunday.
How'd you get into the school?
Door was open.
Which door?
I don't know.|All I know is I did it.
Well, I don't believe you.
I have proof.
Looks like today's your lucky day.
You're off the hook.
Tammy here has confessed.
I told you.
I told you.
You're gonna pay for my poster!
OK, easy, now, now,
quit while you're ahead,
will you, Tracy?|Just run along.
Back to class.
The rest of|the day was unbearable.
I kept smelling Linda|on my clothes and my fingers,
and I just couldn't wait|to get out of there.
I wanted everything to be perfect
that afternoon at the motel.
So I decided to give myself
a little time to prepare|during eighth period.
Pop quiz, everybody.

Put your stuff away.|Come on, no whining.
If you've done your reading,|this should be an easy one.
I'd have exactly 48 minutes
to make all the arrangements.
If you finish early,|just sit quietly
and check your work.|I'll be right back.

OK, everybody.|Pass 'em forward.
Stephanie, put|your pen down. Stop.

All right, see you|all on Wednesday.
Don't forget to vote tomorrow.


Ow. Jesus.
Oh, fuck.
Hi. You've reached the Novotnys.
We're not around, but|we'll call you back real soon.
Have a nice day.|
Hey, Linda, it's me.
Are you there? Pick up.
Um, OK, well,|it's, uh, it's 4:32,
and, uh, I came by at 3:25,|like we said,
and, uh, I waited|there, but, um,
you weren't there, so, so now
I'm at--at the place|that we talked about,
suite 246,
and I'm here.|Everything's all set,
so, uh, hope you get here soon.
OK. Bye-bye.
I don't get it.|I just don't get it.
What you have against|your mother and me,
against your brother Paul,|is completely beyond me.
Your mother's extremely upset,
she's at the end ofher rope.
Your behavior keeps|getting crazier and crazier
and wilder and wilder.
Who knows what the hell else|you're doing out there
that we don't even know about.
We just had a long conversation
with Walt Hendricks.
Just got off the phone|with him at his home.
You know he doesn't|want you back at Carver.
He's fed up with you.|Fed up,
and I don't blame him.
- Dick, Dick.|- What?
Tammy, your father and I
have been talking,
and we've come to|a decision that we--
You're going|to lmmaculate Heart.
That's where you belong.
Maybe the nuns will be able|to straighten you out.
Is that funny?|You think it's funny?

Dear LordJesus,
I do not often speak with You|and ask for things,
but now I really must insist
that You help me|win the election tomorrow,
because I deserve it|and Paul Metzler doesn't,
as You well know.
I realize that|it was Your divine hand
that disqualified Tammy Metzler,
and now I'm asking|that You go that one last mile
and make sure to put me|in office where I belong
so that I may carry out|Your will on Earth
as it is in heaven. Amen.
Dear God,
I know I don't believe in You,
but since I'll be starting|Catholic school soon,
I thought I should|at least practice.
Let's see, what do I want?
I want Lisa to realize|what a bitch she is
and feel really bad and apologize
for how she hurt me
and know how much|I still love her.
In spite of everything,|I still want Paul
to win the election tomorrow,
not that cunt Tracy.|Oh, and I also want
a really expensive|pair ofleather pants,
and someday I want to be
really good friends|with Madonna. Love, Tammy.
Dear God, thank You
for all Your blessings.
You've given me so many things,
like good health,|nice parents, a nice truck,
and what I'm told|is a large penis,
and I'm very grateful.
But I sure am worried|about Tammy.
In my heart|I still can't believe
she tore down my posters,
but sometimes she does|get so weird and angry.
Please help her|be a happier person
because she's|so smart and sensitive
and I love her so much.
Also, I'm nervous|about the election tomorrow
and I guess|I want to win and all,
but I know that's|totally up to You.
You'll decide|who the best person is
and I'll accept it,|and forgive me for my sins,
whatever they may be. Amen.
Linda never|came home that night.
I know, because|I spent 1 0 hours
waiting outside her house.

Oh, God.
On election day,
my mom and I got up really early,
and together we|customized 480 cupcakes.
Good morning, Mr. M.
Looks like you could|use a cupcake.
Hey, what happened to your eye?
Are you OK?
" Mr. McAllister,
Mr. McAllister, somebody|tore down my posters.
It's not fair, it's not fair.
Can I have an 'A'?|Can I have a recommendation?
Can l, can l?"
Fuck them.

Hi. You've reached the Novotnys.
We're not around, but we'll|call you back real soon.
Have a nice day.|
Why did you do that?|I trusted you completely.
And you ruined my life,|do you know that?
Do you realize that?|Huh? Doyou?
You ruined Diane's life--|You ruined my life,
is that what you wanted?
I'm sorry--I'm sorry,|I'm just--I'm going nuts here,
and I really think we should talk.
It'sJim. I love you.
Attention, everyone.
We have an important announcement
from our principal,|Dr. Hendricks.

Good morning, students.
It, uh, behooves me to inform you
ofan important change|in today's election.
Effective this morning|sophomore Tammy Metzler
has been-- Metzler has been
determined ineligible,|I repeat, ineligible
for S.G.A. president.
All other candidates|are eligible.
You may, uh,|vote for any of those,
but not Tammy Metzler.
When the time|came to cast ourvotes,
I stood in line|just like everyone else.
Hi, Tracy.
Tracy Enid Flick.
I know.
Ready, Phil?
Yeah, ready.
Thanks, Phil.
Oh, hey, Tracy.
Hi, Paul.
Isn't this exciting?
Well, good luck.
Thanks, Paul. You, too.
Oh, thanks!
It's so weird.
Do people always just|vote for themselves?
'Cause looking at|my own name on the ballot
I just...l don't know,
I just felt like it's not right|to vote foryourself.

Ok, Mr. M.
All right. So...
Iet's start counting.
OK, well, as the election|committee chairman,
I'll do the first count.
And then you can do|the second count,
you know, for|the 2 independent counts.
Fine. So do your count.
Start with president,|and I'll be right back.
You have the key, Mr. McAllister.
Are you OK, Mr. McAllister?
Yeah. What happened to your eye?
I'm fine!|It's just a bee sting.
A simple little|everyday bee sting.
Some people can get stung,|it's no big deal.
Me--I swell up.
There's not much time left|until eighth period.
I have other things|going on, too, you know.
Yeah. OK. We know.
All right.|I'll be right back.
Hi. You've reached the Novotnys.
We're not around, but we'll|call you back real soon.
Have a nice day.

Uh, it's me again.
I'm sorry for all|the messages, but, uh...
Linda, if l could|just hear your voice.
If you'd only acknowledge that l--

What do you want,Jim?
You're there.
Yeah, I'm here.
Linda, I love you.

Don't say that.|You know it's not true.
It's the only true thing|I know anymore.
We made a mistake.|Let's not make it worse.
A mistake?|That was no mistake!
I was lonely.|You took advantage.
Me?! I took advantage of you?
You hugged me! You kissed me!|You're the one who--

Hey, Mr. M, big day, huh?
Not now, Paul.
What have y ou got?
Well, I'm not supposed to tell.
Not until you've counted, too.
We're each supposed to make
an independent count.
You're kidding, right?
Well, I thought|those were the rules,
Mr. McAllister.
If they've changed|in anyway, I can--
Larry, we're not electing|the fucking pope here.
Just tell me who won.
It's a squeaker, Mr. M.
I've got Tracy by a vote.
Just one vote.
Mr. M?
All right.
Well, guess I better do my count.
I was at the end of|my count when it happened.
I'd come up with exactly|the same numbers as Larry:
256 to 257.
Tracy had won the election|by a single vote.

I was about to announce|my tally when...
the sight of Tracy|at that moment affected me
in a way I can't fully explain.
Part of it was that she was spying.
But mostly it was her face.
Who knew how high|she would climb in life?
How many people would suffer|because of her?
I had to stop her...

I thinkwe have a problem.
253, 254, and 255.
Yep, I get the same as you,Jim.
Looks like Paul's|our next president.
No way!
I-l-lt doesn't make sense.
Well, sorry, Larry,|but my figures work out
exactly the same|as Mr. McAllister's.
I get, uh, 256 for Paul,|255 forTracy.
And 290 disregards, right?
If you say so.
Mostly Tammy fans,|if you can believe it.
See? It doesn't add up.
There were 801 ballots,|but 803 people voted.
Well, there must|be 2 votes missing.
Check the register.
He's right. 2 people must|have pocketed their ballots.
Usually there's more.
But they were there.|I counted 803 votes.
It happens, Larry.|People make mistakes.
I didn't make a mistake.
Every vote was there|when you sat down.
Easy, Falch. I don't|like where you're going.
I'm sorry, Dr. Hendricks,
but every vote|was accounted for.
Falch, that's enough.
End of story.

I just want to let you know|that no matter what happens
and how this turns out,
you've run a really great campaign.
Good luck.
Well, thanks, Tracy.|You, too.
I'm just glad it's over.
If we can just get started.
People. People.
As soon as the winners|are announced,
we can all go home, OK?
Some contests are...
are so well-fought|that it seems unfair
for someone to win...
Act surprised.|Walk slowly to the podium.
Be modest. Thank them|for this incredible honor.
They're all highly qualified
and embody the, uh,|integrity that we expect
from the school leadership.
That said, the whole point|of an election
is to chose a winner,|and that you have done.
We'll begin with president.
I'djust like to add
that this was|an extraordinarily close race.
It is my pleasure|to announce the next president
of George Washington Carver|High School...
Paul Metzler.

Jeez, you guys, thanks.
Wow! Thanks.
I promise to do my best
and do a really good job|and be a good president.
I just want to thank,|uh, Lisa Flanagan
for being a super campaign manager.
I'd also like to say...

It's Mr. M.
Yes, over there. Yeah, come on.
Wow, Mr. M.|This is so wild.
We were just here, uh, you know,
celebrating my victory,|and you're here.
This is incredible.|This is great.
Well, these are my parents.
Hi, Dick Metzler.
Jim McAllister.
-Jo Metzler.|- How do you do?
Paul just thinks|the world ofyou.
I mean, you should hear him.
He goes on and on and on.
Yeah, apparently|you've really
come behind him,|really helped him out
with that student|council thing and all.
Oh, well--well, Paul|doesn't need any help from me.
He's--He's going places.|You should be very proud.
Oh, we are.
Hey, look, you're all alone.
Why don't you come|over and join us?
Yeah. Yeah, come on.
Oh, I'm just finishing up here.
I've gotta get home.
Oh, well, uh,
why don't you guys|go sit down, and, uh...
you know, I'll catch up|with you in a minute.
I'm going to talk to Mr. M|about some important stuff,
all right?
All right.|That sounds great.
- Hey, sure nice to meet you.|- Great to meet you.
- Pleasure.|- So nice, and thank you.
You bet.
So, Mr. M, I was starting|to think about,
you know, some ideas|for what we could do.
I was thinking|it would be cool
to have a carnival.
You know, with rides and stuff.
And it could be for,|like, muscular dystrophy.
And then on Halloween,|a haunted house.
You know, a really|good haunted house,
not those cheesy bad ones.
You know, I mean,
this one would be super-scary.
And then for home coming,
well, you know|how last year's theme
was " Heaven On Earth"?|Well, this year--
Paul, we'll have plenty of|time to talk about this later.
A whole year, in fact.
But right now, I'djust...
I need to finish my pie,
go on home.
Yeah, OK. Sorry.
Uh, Mr. M,|just one more thing.
So, uh, do you think|Tracy's gonna be OK?
I mean, I saw her face|after the assembly.
It looked like she was|taking it pretty hard.
Don't worry about Tracy.
She'll be fine.
Oh, sweetheart.
Oh, baby. Baby.
Oh, baby.
Take one of my pills.
You'll feel better.
Come on, baby. Come on.
Lie down. Lie down.
That's a good girl.|Lie down.
Good girl.
That's--That's it.
That's it, baby.
That's it, honey.
Maybe you needed|more posters, honey.
Or if you'djust|taken my suggestions
about your speech.
I don't know.
We'll figure it out.
I--I made a mistake and l...
Did you want the same room?
Yeah, OK.

It's a beautiful day
The next day, I woke up
resolved to get|my life back on track.
The way I saw it, Diane's|kicking me out of the house
had been a good thing,
a wake-up call.
It wasn't a setback.|It was an opportunity.
I figured we just|needed a little time
to work things out.
The election was behind me,
and the worst was over.
After all, what harm|had really been done?
Nobody was dead.
Walt wants to seeyou.
OK, thanks.
You r-- rang?
Mr. McAllister,
I hope you can help us|clear something up.
-¿Yo?|- Pierdo.
-Tu?|- Pierdes.
¿Él, ella, usted?
Señor Presidente.
Quieren verte enla oficina.

Dr. Hendricks?
Uh, come on in, son.|We have something...
hard we have to tell you.
Is it about Tammy?
It's about the election.
After Paul|got the bad news,
Walt asked for a few minutes|alone with me.
It was very simple, really.
I offered my resignation,
and he accepted.
Very quietly, it was|all over for Jim McAllister
at Carver High.
Suddenly everyone knew who I was--
that corrupt teacher
who had tried to crush|the dreams of an innocent girl.
Overnight, all the good things|I had ever done in my life
Soon the wire services|picked up on the story.
It was the kind of absurd news item|people E-mail each other
or post on the bulletin|board at work.
To top it all off, Diane had|started divorce proceedings.
She was completely unforgiving|about the thing with Linda.
In the end, she took|almost everything,
including the house.
I got the car.
Then one day,
I realized it was time|to get out of Omaha
and move on.
Senior year was great.
Sure, I didn't get to|play ball or be president,
but I got elected|homecoming king and prom king.
I got into Nebraska,|like I wanted,
and early rushed PhiDelts.
And at the end of the year,|me and my buddies
threw a bitchin' Mexican party|down at the cement plant.
Shit, that was a good party.
The only really bad thing|about senior year was Lisa.
Right before Christmas,|she dumped me.
One minute, she's|totally in love with me,
and then boom, she goes after|my football buddy Randy.
Sometimes I wonder|what would have happened
if l had actually won|the election.
Maybe my whole life|would be different.
Like I might never|have gone to Yosemite
with Greg and Travis.
Or maybe I'd be dead.
Catholic school|was great.
I mean, the teachers|kind of sucked,
and they were supposedly|way more strict.
But you could get away|with murder.
The best thing|about lmmaculate Heart
was meeting Jennifer.
Lives up on the hill
Sitting very still
Is she sleeping
Jennifer and I|are soul mates
and we're never, ever,|ever going to be apart.
Order! Order. Order!
Senior year was|very productive for me.
Let's vote on this issue.
On top of a very successful|student council year,
I was in the top|seventh percentile
of my graduating class.
And I got into Georgetown,|like I wanted,
with scholarships.
But sometimes I got lonely,|and I'd think about Dave.
I missed our talks.
Maybe it could have|worked out between us.
I don't know.
I wonder what he's doing now.
Maybe he finally|finished his novel.
But you know, even with|all my my riad accomplishments
and bright future,
somehow I just didn't feel|the way you're supposed to feel.
Everybody else seemed so happy,
planning big parties and|signing each other's yearbooks.
Hardly anybody signed mine.
You'd think as|student body president,
I'd be the one|surrounded by friends.
But it wasn't like that at all.
Brittany Blake Fillmore.
As far as|Mr. McAllisterwas concerned,
you might be surprised,|but I hardly thought about him
at all anymore.
Besides, nobody had heard|from him in a long time.
It was almost like he'd never|existed in the first place.
Tracy Enid Flick.
When I got to Georgetown,
I thought I'd finally be|among people who were like me.
You know, smarter,|more ambitious people.
I was sure that finally|I'd make some true friends.

Excuse me!
Would you please be quiet?!
It wasn't like that at all.
A lot of them were just|spoiled little rich kids
who didn't know|how lucky they had it.
That's OK. I've come to|accept that very few people
are truly destined to be special,
and we're solo fliers.
I guess it really is|like Dave said,
"If you're gonna be great,|you've got to be lonely."

What happens to a man|when he loses everything?
Everything he's worked for.
Everything he believes in.
Driven from his home,
cast out of society,
how can he survive?
Where can he go?
Right this way.
New York City.
For centuries, people|have come to New York
seeking refuge from|their troubled lives.
Now I am one of them.
Besides, I'd always dreamed|of living in New York.
All that excitement and culture.
Living in the city brings|surprises all the time.
Once in a while, I even bump|into former students of mine
from Carver.
Oh, sure, my apartment's|a little smaller
than what I was used to|back in Omaha,
and the rent's pretty darn steep,
but it's got a lot of character.
And I'm cozy enough.
Besides, it's great|not needing a car.
And I get a lot of reading|done on the subway.
Some days I even walk to work.
The job market is|pretty tight in New York,
but after hunting around|for a while,
I finally landed a position|in the education department
at the Museum of Natural History.
That's right.|I'm teaching again.
When a school brings|its students to the museum
on a field trip,
there's a staffof|both volunteer docents
and trained educators like myself...
who pick up where|the classwork leaves off.
And I've started|seeing someone new.
Her name is Jillian.
She works at the museum, too,|in Signs and Signage.
She's really different|from Diane, and, I don't know,
I've never met anyone|quite like her.
She just got out of|a long relationship, too,
so we're trying|to take it slow.
You might ask if l ever|saw Tracy Flick again.
Well, I did.
Just once.
I was down in Washington for|a museum educator's conference,
and I stayed an extra day|to do some sightseeing.
After an inspiring morning|on the Mall,
I was on my way to|the Holocaust Museum when...
I'll never know ifshe saw me.
Probably not.
But in that moment,|all the bad memories,
all the things I'd ever|wanted to say to her,
it all came flooding back.
My first impulse|was to run over there,
pound on herwindow,
and demand that she admit|she tore down those posters
and lied and cheated her way|into winning that election.
But, instead,|I just stood there.
And I suddenly realized|I wasn't angry at her anymore.
I just felt sorry for her.
I mean, when I think|about my new life
and all the exciting|things I'm doing,
and then I think about|what her life must be like--
probably still getting up|at 5:00 in the morning
to pursue her pathetic|little dreams--
it just makes me sad.
I mean where is she really|trying to get to anyway?
What is she doing in that limo?
Who the fuck does|she think she is?!

Hey, you! Hey!
You asshole!
But that's all|ancient history now.
I've got a whole new life.
I mean, that's what's|great about America.
You can always start over.
So would that make this|an igneous rock
or a sedimentary rock?
What's the difference|between igneous
and sedimentary anyway?
I want to know|how love began
I want to go|to school again
If you'll be
The teacher
Long before|the school bells chime
I'll be there|ahead oftime
Just to see my teacher
Start right|from the first of it
Don't miss a thing
I want to get
All the facts, then|I'll know what to do
When we graduate,|I'll hold you tight
Then you'll know|you taught me right
Teacher, teacher,|I'm in love with you
If you'll be
The teacher
If you'll be
The teacher
Start right|from the first of it
Don't miss a thing
I want to get
All the facts, then|I'll know what to do
When we graduate,|I'll hold you tight
Then you'll know|you taught me right
Teacher, teacher
I'm in love with you
Subtitles synchronized by ShooCat
ER 01x01-02 - 24 Hours
ER 01x03 - Day One
ER 01x04 - Going Home
ER 03x01 - Dr Carter I Presume
ER 03x02 - Let the Games Begin
ER 03x03 - Dont Ask Dont Tell
ER 03x04 - Last Call
ER 03x05 - Ghosts
ER 03x06 - Fear of Flying
ER 03x07 - No Brain No Gain
ER 03x08 - Union Station
ER 03x09 - Ask Me No Questions Ill Tell You No Lies
ER 03x10 - Homeless for the Holidays
ER 03x11 - Night Shift
ER 05x01 - Day for Knight
ER 05x02 - Split Second
ER 05x03 - They Treat Horses Dont They
ER 05x04 - Vanishing Act
ER 05x05 - Masquerade
ER 05x06 - Stuck on You
ER 05x07 - Hazed and Confused
ER 05x08 - The Good Fight
ER 05x09 - Good Luck Ruth Johnson
ER 05x10 - The Miracle Worker
ER 05x11 - Nobody Doesnt Like Amanda Lee
Eagle has Landed The CD1
Eagle has Landed The CD2
Eagles - Hell Freezes Over
Eagles Hell Freezes Over The
Early summer Ozu 1952
Early to Bet (1951)
Earth (Deepa Mehta 1998)
Earth vs The Spider
Easy Rider 1969 CD1
Easy Rider 1969 CD2
Easy Six
Eat Drink Man Woman
Ecce Homo Homolka
Eclipse 1962 CD1
Eclipse 1962 CD2
Ed Wood (1994)
Eddie Murphy Raw
Edge The
Edge of Madness
Edges of the Lord (2001)
Educating Rita
Edward Cline (1940) The Bank Dick
Edward Scissorhands
Effi Briest 1974 CD1
Effi Briest 1974 CD2
Eiger Sanction The
Eight Crazy Nights
Eight Legged Freaks
Eighth Day The
Ek Chhotisi love story
Ekipazh - Air Crew (1980)
El Dorado
El Mariachi
Electra 1962 CD1
Electra 1962 CD2
Elephant Man The
Elf 2003
Ella Enchanted
Elmer - Elmers Candid Camera (1940)
Elmer Gantry CD1
Elmer Gantry CD2
Elvira Madigan 1967
Elvis - Aloha from Hawaii
Elvis - Thats the Way It Is
Elvis Has Left The Building 2004
Emanuelle in Hong Kong 2003
Embrace Of The Vampire
Emerald Forest The CD1
Emerald Forest The CD2
Emma (1996)
Emmanuele 1974
Emperor Waltz The 1948
Emperors Club The
Emperors New Clothes The 23976fps
Emperors New Groove The
Empire 2002
Empire Deity 24FPS
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Empty Mirror The 1996 CD1
Empty Mirror The 1996 CD2
Encino Man
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Enemy Below The
Enemy Mine
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Enforcer The
English Patient The 1996
Enigma (2001)
Enigma - Remember the Future
Enigma of Kaspar Hauser The (1974) CD1
Enigma of Kaspar Hauser The (1974) CD2
Enough (2002)
Enter The Dragon
Enter the Fist
Enter the Phoenix
Enterprise - 1x01 - Broken Bow Part 1
Enterprise - 1x01 - Broken Bow Part 2
Enterprise - 1x03 - Fight or Flight
Enterprise - 1x04 - Strange New World
Enterprise - 1x05 - Unexpected
Enterprise - 1x06 - Terra Nova
Enterprise - 1x07 - The Andorian incident
Enterprise - 1x08 - Breaking the ice
Enterprise - 1x10 - Fortunate son
Enterprise - 1x11 - Cold Front
Enterprise - 1x12 - Silent enemy
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Enterprise - 1x14 - Sleeping dogs
Enterprise - 1x16 - Shuttlepod one
Enterprise - 1x17 - Fusion
Enterprise - 1x18 - Rogue planet
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Enterprise - 1x20 - Oasis
Enterprise - 1x21 - Detained
Enterprise - 1x22 - Vox Sola
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Enterprise - 1x24 - Desert crossing
Enterprise - 1x25 - Two days and two nights
Enterprise - 1x26 - Shockwave part1
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Enterprise - 2x02 - Carbon Creek
Enterprise - 2x03 - Minefield
Enterprise - 2x04 - Dead Stop
Enterprise - 2x05 - A Night in Sickbay
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Enterprise - 2x15 - Cease Fire
Enterprise - 2x16 - Future Tense
Enterprise - 2x17 - Canamar
Enterprise - 2x18 - The Crossing
Enterprise - 2x19 - Judgment
Enterprise - 2x20 - Horizon
Enterprise - 2x21 - The Breach
Enterprise - 2x22 - Cogenitor
Enterprise - 2x23 - Regeneration
Enterprise - 2x24 - First Flight
Enterprise - 2x25 - Bounty
Enterprise - 2x26 - The Expanse
Enterprise - 3x01 - The Xindi
Enterprise - 3x02 - Anomaly
Enterprise - 3x03 - Extinction
Enterprise - 3x04 - Rajiin
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Enterprise - 3x06 - Exile
Enterprise - 3x07 - The Shipment
Enterprise - 3x08 - Twilight
Enterprise - 3x09 - North Star
Enterprise - 3x10 - Similitude
Enterprise - 3x11 - Carpenter Street
Enterprise - 3x12 - Chosen Realm
Enterprise - 3x13 - Proving Ground
Enterprise - 3x14 - Stratagems
Enterprise - 3x15 - Harbinger
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Enterprise - 3x17 - Hatchery
Enterprise - 3x18 - Azati Prime
Enterprise - 3x22 - The Council
Enterprise - 3x23 - Countdown
Enterprise - 3x24 - Zero Hour
Enterprise - 4x01 - Storm Front
Enterprise - 4x03 - Home
Enterprise - 4x05 - Cold Station 12
Enterprise - 4x06 - The Augments
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Enterprise - 4x08 - Awakening
Enterprise - 4x10 - Daedalus
Enterprise - 4x11 - Observer Effect
Enterprise - 4x12 - Babel One
Enterprise - 4x13 - United
Enterprise - 4x14 - The Aenar
Enterprise - 4x15 - Affliction
Entertainer The
Entity The
Entrapment 1999
Envy (2004)
Envy 2004
Era of Vampire The
Eric Clapton - Live In Hyde Park
Eric Clapton - Live On Tour 2001
Erik The Viking
Erin Brockovich 2000
Erotic Ghost Story
Errol Morris Mr Death 1999
Ervinka 1967
Escape From Hong Kong Island
Escape From Taliban 2003 CD1
Escape From Taliban 2003 CD2
Escape from Absolom
Escape from Alcatraz
Escape from LA
Escape from the Planet of the Apes
Eskiya 1996
Espinazo Del Diablo El
Essex Boys
Est Quest
Estorvo 2000
Eternal Blood 2002
Ethernal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind
Ett anstandigt liv (A Decent Life 1979)
Eu Tu Eles
Europa Europa 1990
Even Cowgirls Get the Blues 1993
Even Dwarfs Started Small 1968
Evening With Kevin Smith An CD1
Evening With Kevin Smith An CD2
Event Horizon
Ever After - A Cinderella Story (1998)
Everwood 01x01 - Pilot - Extended Version
Everwood 01x02 - The Great Doctor Brown
Everwood 01x03 - Friendly Fire
Everwood 01x04 - The Kissing Bridge
Everwood 01x05 - Deer God
Everwood 01x06 - The Doctor is in
Everwood 01x07 - We Hold These Truths
Everwood 01x08 - Till Death Do Us Part
Everyday People 2004
Everyone Says I Love You
Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex But Were Afraid to Ask
Evil Dead 3 - Army of Darkness (DirCut) CD1
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Evil Words 2003
Evita CD1
Evita CD2
Evolution 2001
Exocist The Beginnig
Exorcist 3
Exorcist The (The Version You have Never Seen)
Exorcist The Directors Cut
Explorers 1985
Explosive City 2004
Extreme Measures 1996
Extremely Goofy Movie An
Eye 2 The
Eye For An Eye 1996 25fps
Eye Of The Beholder
Eye The 2002
Eyes Wide Shut CD1
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Eyes Without a Face
Eyes of Laura Mars