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[S1E3] Lost Love !!TOP!!


Still recovering from the blows, his eyes fall on Nina, an authentic Balinese doll and the love of his life. Across at the Bali Hai stall, she danced with majestic rhythm and grace. Zozo fell instantly for her. Nina seems interested too. Later that night, Nina comes up to Zozo. Unfortunately, he is fixed on a spring and hence cannot move. But that is no bar to Nina who holds his hands and the two share a romantic dance.




[S1E3] Lost Love



Amanda, declared to be the center of all evil by Mrs. Bennet, unsuccessfully tries to re-enter into her own world. In these trying times stuck in Pride and Prejudice, Amanda gets help from an unexpected counter. The world of Pride and Prejudice is not what it should be. Jane is married to Collins, Bingley almost constantly drunk, Elizabeth nowhere to be seen, and Darcy in love with Amanda. Trying to get the story back to how she knows and loves it, Amanda tries to persuade Darcy that he and Elizabeth are incessantly made for one another. Until Amanda realizes that she might return Darcy's feelings leaving her wondering whether Darcy's and Elizabeth's falling in love will still make her happy? An unpleasant Caroline Bingley and aristocratic Lady Catherine de Bourgh rattle Amanda's decision and make her efforts more difficult.


It's Sunday in Coal Valley, but despite the holy day Reverend Anderson finds himself giving a sermon to a mostly empty room. Having lost his church to a mysterious fire, Reverend Anderson now seems to have lost his congregation to the outdoor Sunday school class held by Cat Montgomery. Distressed, Reverend Anderson pays Jack a visit to discuss the mysterious circumstances surrounding the church fire. Jack vows to investigate the fire and, while searching the charred remains of the church, discovers a large burn pattern along with a scorched can with a barely recognizable label. Jack takes the can to the local supply store where the clerk recognizes the label as one from a rare brand of whale oil, not normally seen in the area.


As night falls, the all out search for Rosaleen continues. A desperate Elizabeth searches the school and by chance finds a drawing of a little girl in the mine. Elizabeth races to the mine, traveling deep enough to hear the sound of a sobbing Rosaleen who is clutching a broken lunch pale. Relieved, Elizabeth holds the little girl in her arms. Rosaleen breaks down and tells Elizabeth, "I didn't bring him his lunch," referring to a special tradition she had with her late father. Deeply moved by Rosaleen's words, Elizabeth assures Rosaleen that her father loved her very much, and that her mother just wants her back. Elizabeth and Rosaleen emerge from the mine together, much to the relief and joy of the townspeople.


From the scrap of sack fabric, Lata identifies the kid-snatching creature as her own childhood nightmare monster: a Bori Baba. Over 1,000 years old, it is summoned when someone wishes for a lost item.


In many ways, it was a self-written prophecy, from the moment Frank entered his life that it would end in heartbreak. Nothing is permanent in our world in the first place, but in the middle of a pandemic, everything just feels that more fragile. A beautiful reminder that love is open for all to find, no matter who and where you choose to discover it with. It's heartbreaking, poignant, and achingly romantic.


In December 2007, Kate Austen chases after James "Sawyer" Ford (Josh Holloway), who escapes from the Others' captivity in the island's temple and is grieving over the death of his love Juliet Burke (Elizabeth Mitchell) just hours earlier. In flash sideways to September 22, 2004, Kate assists a pregnant Claire Littleton (Emilie de Ravin) while on the run as a fugitive.


As the servants discuss Rahima's punishment, Catherine appears on the kitchen steps to complain about breakfast being late. She warns them that Rahima is under her protection and whisks her away to choose a new dress to celebrate her victory. As they stroll the grounds, a man smiles approvingly at Rahima, and Catherine comments favorably on his interest. But she warns the girl against letting it go to her head. No one warned her of the hazards of love when she was young, and she wished they had.


Our weary travelers, having lost Tess who valiantly sacrificed herself at the end of The Last of Us episode 2, are at a creek 10 miles west of Boston to start off this week. Joel's soaking his hand, which is still bloody and sore, possibly from beating the soldier to death at the end of episode 1.


Frank and Bill barge out of the house at odds. Frank sees their pairing as very ... at-odds. He wants the town and house to be organized and tidy, and Bill lives in a world where the government have always been Nazis. After an ultimatum, Bill asks for a reason, and Frank explains that showing care to things and keeping them clean is how he shows love, saying "just let me love it the way I want to." Those things include the local wine shop, furniture store and clothing boutique.


And this ending for the two may prove controversial to the folks who played the game. The Bill and Frank story in The Last of Us is more of a cautionary tale of the risk you take when you give your love to someone else.


Bill says he can't, but Frank asks Bill if he loves him. Bill, of course, says "yes." Frank recalling a years-old argument, says "love me the way I want you to." A montage of Frank's last day shows they took time to look at some flowers and a hole in the ground for a grave has seemingly been opened.


The Bill and Frank story in The Last of Us is more of a cautionary tale of the risk you take when you give your love to someone else. In the game Frank gets infected, and Bill suffers for it. The TV show's version is a rare (at least these days) story of a gay couple who get to love each other and their ending isn't tragic and surrounded in bigotry. Instead, they get to share a loving goodbye. After Tess and Sarah's deaths, The Last of Us needed a loving romance, and one that had a sweet ending.


The last act of The Last of Us episode 3 shows that this series seemingly loves to kick Joel when he's down. Joel and Ellie enter Bill and Frank's house long after the two have passed, as evidenced by candles that have created puddles of melted wax. While Ellie's busy with a letter and a key left for them, Joel knocks on the bedroom door, and we don't see what he sees.


In the show's heaviest deviation from the Naughty Dog PlayStation classic the series is based on, Episode 3 (titled "Long, Long Time") followed Nick Offerman's Bill as he navigated the post-outbreak world and ultimately found love.


The latest entry into the series focused on Nick Offerman's Bill and Murray Bartlett's Frank as the pair meet, fall in love, and ultimately grow old together. And because of this gay representation on-screen, a contingent of largely homophobic audience members have been quick to share its vitriol.


Queer representation has been intrinsic to The Last of Us since it first hit the PlayStation 3 in 2013. In the game, while not overtly shown, Bill is gay. And one of the most beloved characters in gaming, Ellie (played by Bella Ramsey in the series) is queer as well.


Rembrandt decided to visit the counterpart of a house that he grew up in. The people in the house were having a funeral for Rembrandt's double, who was believed lost in the war in Australia (a victim of the North Outback Kong). His double's brother was talking about how he was a better singer than Rembrandt and this annoyed him, so Rembrandt confronted his brother's double. This surprised everyone since they all believed that Rembrandt was dead. Rembrandt found out that his double was married to Sharon, the double of a woman that he wanted to ask out but was too afraid to, and had a son, Rembrandt, Jr. With little to no chance of leaving this earth, Rembrandt decided to assume his double's life.


From the very first episode, Craig Mazin and Neil Druckmann's HBO adaptation of the Naughty Dog game uses music in a key way, with Depeche Mode's "Never Let Me Down Again" setting an ominous tone for what lies ahead. Episode 3 closes this musical loop with the love story of Bill and Frank and its use of another key song: Linda Ronstadt's Grammy-nominated, 1970 ballad "Long Long Time," from her second album Silk Purse. In fact, the episode is even named for the song.


"Love will abide, take things in stride,Sounds like good advice but there's no one at my side.And time washes clean, love's wounds unseen.That's what someone told me but I don't know what it means.


Written by Gary White, Ronstadt's song actually concerns unrequited love, but in The Last of Us, Bill stops before the second and third verses, which include much more explicitly pained lyrics about "a love that never was." So, by cutting off the song here, the show keeps the burgeoning romance on a positive track, avoiding the ruin Ronstadt sung about.


After Joel has read the letter Bill's left for him and they've topped up on supplies, Joel and Ellie set out for the road in Bill's truck. In the glove box, Ellie finds a tape with "mix for Bill" written on the side, and she slots it into the car's player over Joel's objections. But as soon as the music starts playing he changes his mind.


Frank turns out to be an absolutely lovely guy, managing to break down Bill's emotional walls (with a little help from Linda Ronstadt). The pair fall in love -- the transformation in Offerman's performance is stunning -- and build a life together despite their differing personalities.


Jumping to 2020, we discover that Frank has suffered from major health problems over the years and has lost most of his mobility. He's confined to a wheelchair, and it's clear he's struggling to use his hands as well. It seems like he's suffering from ALS or MS, but writer Craig Mazin said they intentionally left Frank's ailment unclear on the show's official podcast. Bill is a loving caregiver, helping his partner take his pills and get around. 041b061a72


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