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Case Profile for Nicholas T Moore
M. Night Shyamalan is up…wait what? This isn’t the movie “The Village”? Oh ok. Nicholas T. Moore does his better re-enactment of M. Night Shyamalan’s The Village as he makes a group of people believe that in 1957 the whole world was infected by a contagion and as long as they stay in their safe community cult no one will get sick. If you do leave they roast your body in a giant oil can barbecue while church songs play in the background. Turns out one girl escapes which catches Liz’s eye thanks to a hot tip a newspaper Reddington was reading. But it turns out it was all a rouse so that Red could have a chat with this other “daughter” Jennifer about the location of the duffle bag. Turns out a trip out of the country is soon in order but not before one of our own is abducted sending Aram into panic mode.
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Nicholas T Moore In Pictures
Here are a just a few of our favorite scenes from this week.
Welcome to Red’s Rhetoric that part of the show where we play two scenes from this week’s episode of The Blacklist and then you get to vote which one is your favorite in our poll below. This week’s first clip comes when Red and Jennifer have tea. Our second clip comes when Red is finally taken to Naomi. Which was your favorite? If you would rather be hunted by one countries law enforcement vote #RedProtection, or if you finally got an answer you wanted vote #RedHonesty.
Which scene from Red was your favorite this week?
- #RedHonesty (80%, 8 Votes)
- #RedProtection (20%, 2 Votes)
Total Voters: 10
The Music of Nicholas T Moore
Two songs this week. First when infected people are burned alive in the barbecue we hear “Let All Mortal Flesh Keep Silence” from Christy Carew. Then in another stroke of genius over the closing montage at Naomi’s gravesite we hear a cover of “500 Miles” by Alejandra Ribera.
You can hear these songs via the official Blacklist playlist on Spotify or the same playlist recreated by us on Apple Music.
Red never mentions his family was murdered. In the pilot, Red tries to prompt
Liz to describe what she heard. She says there was blood. There was blood everywhere (not a direct quotation). Then when he is playing Madeleine Pratt, a short time later,he says pretty much the same thing. For him to know Lilly was abandoned on the side of the road, he must have witnessed her, watched her. So he knew she was alive at the time.
Sounds like it may have been a setup by him to fool the cabal, or buy time. So why the need to immediately hide Liz? Why not leave Liz to the same fate as Lilly?
Did anyone notice the van is “village ” dry cleaners?