DRUGS; 1940'S
18:42:25:00,Photos of High School clubs and teams, Clock strikes, man at desk yawns, Wife scolds husband to come to bed, Husband and Wife talk, Doctor at desk answers phone. "I'll be right over.", Doctor with bag goes out. Wife helps him on with coat, Brother wakes up sister, Brother and Sister spot report in paper. Serious, Teens talk to doctor about friend's condition, Doctor at desk, mixes chemicals in a tube to show kids, Kids talk about drinking with doctor at desk, Doctor at desk, mixes chemicals. Shows teens, Doctor shows teens book, Pictures in book of cells. Teen crosses street as car passes, Traffic light changes, View from car in city street. Same view out of focus, Foot on gas pedal. Nice POV of 1930s New York street, Car pulls up to intersection, Montage of athletics, CONNIE MACK lecturing, Baseball game with BABE RUTH, Doctor shows teens book, Doctor shows teens diagram of the brain, Baby on floor, Dog brings man paper, Doctor talks to teens, Diagram of the brain, Doctors in operating room (brain operation), Doctor talks with teens, Doctor on phone. Serious, Doctor reports bad news to teens, Bay in hospital, bandaged, Distraught teens, Mother cries at boy's bedside
News Clip: Bad formula
Video footage from the KXAS-TV/NBC station in Fort Worth, Texas, to accompany a news story.
A dentist explains something to a visually concerned patient.
AFP-45ACO 16mm AFP-45ACP 16mm
Surgeon gives bad news to patient's family member
A male surgeon gives devastating news about a patient's condition to the patient's female family members. The doctor consoles the patient's family member as she cries.
Journey Into Medicine #57, 1950s
1950s: UNITED STATES: parents wait for news from doctor. Doctor breaks bad news to parents.
Bridgeman Images Details
Stressed doctor sitting in chair
Stressed looking mature male doctor sitting in a chair.
1 p.m.: [15 February 2023 broadcast]
A2 / France 2
Interview with Israeli Army Commander
INTERVIEWER:,Can you give me your name first, and then spell it? WOMAN:,Renee Yakira. R-e-n-e-e, Y-a-k-I-r-a. INTERVIEWER:,What was your position? RENEE YAKIRA:,I was a platoon commander. INTERVIEWER:,What we are trying to understand, is how do you feel about the idea of serving in the army. In America we're often shown pictures of Israeli soldiers firing at Palestinians, chasing them, maybe hitting them. And I would like to know if this is difficult for you, or what is the problem, how do you feel about it? 02:02:12>>>> RENEE YAKIRA:,I am very proud that I have the opportunity to serve my country. I think that the Israeli Army is very unique in its morals that it teaches the soldiers. I know that in - these days on the news, there are lots of pictures of soldiers that are - that hit Palestinians that have to fight them, but we're in war. But besides that, besides what they show on the news, there's a huge part of the army that no one else sees, which is behind the screens, and that's specifically what I did in the Army, was to help soldiers that don't have a house, that don't have parents, that just did Aliyah and came to Israel - that don't have food at home. And, and, and help them join the army in order to - in order for them eventually join the Israeli society. And I don't think that any other army in the world does that. INTERVIEWER:,Well, but, when they're in the army they're in a society of its own. An army society. RENEE YAKIRA:,Right. INTERVIEWER:,And in that society, when they have to restrain someone, do they feel badly about it? I mean, the soldiers are human beings, they're people who are now serving their whole life. They go back to their families. They came from families. How do we understand that someone that suddenly one day, you're a man, you're a woman and you have to be tough. How do you get a person to - 02:03:44>>> RENEE YAKIRA:,[OVERLAP] Because you don't have a choice, you know? You have to understand, in Israel, in order to survive, you have to, you have to, you have to be strong. And if you want, if you want, if you - if I want to live in Jerusalem, if I want to keep living here, I have to, I have to protect my house. And if the Palestinians throw rocks on me, then I have to prevent them from throwing the rocks. I don't - it's very hard for soldiers, it's very hard for me, it's very hard for my friends, to hit an Arab person or to know that they killed someone. To go home and look in the mother's eyes and tell the mother, Ema, I just killed someone. How am I supposed to live with myself? But at the end of the day- first of all, you don't have the choice. And - INTERVIEWER:,Why? RENEE YAKIRA:,Because, if you want - because it's - if we want to stay in Israel we have to take care of ourselves. And the Palestinians aren't - it's not a situation that Arabs come and say, we want peace, they want to be nice to us. And even though they want to be nice, we're killing them and we're shooting them, and we're fighting against them. They are fighting against us, also. I can't go out on Saturday nights because I'm scared. My little brother can't take the bus to school. My mother has to take him so she can't work. So what kind of life are we living? So maybe, so maybe you see this eighteen year old kid that's going and shooting these Arab guys, but his little brother just died in a Piguah, because some Arab bombed himself and killed his little brother that was six years old. What did he do wrong? And it's much more complicated than that. I mean, if a father of a family gets killed, and because of this Arab guy that bombed himself, so a whole family doesn't have what to eat. So, what can you do? Do we have a choice? We don't have a choice. INTERVIEWER:,If a twelve year old child, or an eight year old child throws a rock at a soldier, does the soldier treat that rock as something that can kill me? 02:05:44>>> RENEE YAKIRA:,No. Obviously not. I mean, every, every human, every soldier is a human. I mean, the main thing - the army works in a certain way, where they teach soldiers only to listen to commands. You get an assignment and you have to do it. You don't think twice. And every single soldier, from the minute he starts the army til' the end that's what he does. That's what they teach him. If he doesn't do exactly what his officers tell him, he goes to jail. Now that is an order to take away the emotional part of, of what they're doing. Because if the soldier knows that he doesn't have a choice, his officer told him to shoot, so he shoots. And if he - if every soldier will start, will start thinking if it's right, and if it's wrong, and if it's human, if it's human or not human, or if it's -.they won't be able to do anything. But the thing is that the twelve year old Arab little boy that comes and throws a rock on a soldier, obviously, obviously the soldier knows that he's not going to kill them. But a few years ago, in Lebanon, there were twelve year old kids, seven year old kids, that came as if they were going to throw a rock, and they were under their clothes, they had an RPG, and they killed soldiers over and over again. And the soldiers didn't know what to do. What, I'm gonna shoot some six year old kid, a little beautiful girl? And then she - and they had RPG's under their clothes, and they killed soldiers, so what do you do? INTERVIEWER:,So maybe the hardest thing for Americans to understand - [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] So, is it fair to say that a seven year old child can be a murderer, or it's capable of causing the death of someone else? Is that the case? RENEE YAKIRA:,I think that at a time of war, everyone becomes a suspect. Everyone; a woman that's pregnant, a little child, a girl, a boy, old people. Everyone becomes suspect. Everyone becomes - you look at everyone differently. Any person that walks down the road, you'll think twice, who he is, what's he wearing, what does he believe in, because you can't trust anybody. Even you can see that in Israel one of the more obvious things that you can say about Israelis, is that they are very suspected [SIC]. They don't really trust anybody. ,If you have to cross the road, on - in town, in Jerusalem and Israel, in the middle of the day, and the lights turns green, which means that you can cross the roads now, you won't cross the road. First of all, you'll look at the guy in the car that stopped. You'll make sure that he stops, and only then you'll cross the road. In other words, there are these laws and this whole big, laws that tell us what to do. But I mean, in a time of war everyone, everyone asks themselves the questions, and you don't really know who you can trust anymore. INTERVIEWER:,Thank you very much. [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] At this point, if you were looking at a college student who will be looking at you, looking at this film, what do you think he needs to understand? Besides what you already said, is there anything else that he or she needs to understand about what it's like to live here? Because, you live in New Jersey. The worst they have to worry about is, are they gonna get their (Inaudible)? [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] 02:10:12>>> RENEE YAKIRA:,I think the main difference between living - between being twenty-two, which is my age, and living in Israel, and not living in America -where I was born, in LA, in Beverly Hills-, is that I know 100% for sure that if I was living today in LA, I would probably learn either in Harvard, or Princeton, or Yale. I would be probably be learning law. I would probably have a BMW, an apartment in New York, and have all the money I want because, Baruch Hashem, my parents have it. And I would be thinking about what clothes I should get, and where I should go out and eat, and who am I gonna marry, and where are we gonna have our wedding, and what house I want and in which area of America do I want to live, and how religious I am. And I think that living in Israel gave me something that you can't teach anyone in a classroom, and you can't really explain anyone. It gave me the perspective of what it is, at the age of twenty-two, worrying about the place you're gonna live in and if it's gonna be okay, and worrying about your neighbors, and worrying about the politics, and worrying about the State of Israel which is much bigger than me, and worrying about if tomorrow morning I will wake up and be alive or not. And I think that, that it actually gave me a great push to life. It gave me the opportunity to see things in a much more mature way. And it made me ready. It made me much more - it made me stronger. I'm a stronger person today because of that. INTERVIEWER:,And after that, what is important in life? Now that you're here, and now that you're not looking for a BMW and everything else, why is it that giving all that up is worth it to you? Why? 12:11:56>>> RENEE YAKIRA:, Because-.what Israel makes you do, whether you like it or not, is handle the truth. Is to look at the truth in the eye and say, listen, this is the truth, this is what's happening, don't start looking for new clothes or bigger houses, or nicer shoes, or nicer haircuts, and where am I gonna get a haircut? This is the truth, this is your life. What's important to you? Is, is, is your house important to you? Is your family important to you? Is your friend? What's important to you? Who are you? What do you believe in? And because your life here is in danger, you have to ask yourself those questions; who am I, what do I believe in, do I believe in god, why do I believe in god, am I religious, am I Jewish, what is it mean being Jewish, is being Jewish putting on a shtreimel and having peyus and going and davening every day , or is being Jewish going and fighting for your country because Israel is where Beit Hamikdash was? What is it? And because you don't have a choice, because life isn't easy. So you have to ask yourself those questions every single day. ,And, and, and I think that, that if, it makes you ready for life, that's life. Life is real. Life isn't a BMW. Life isn't McDonald's. Life isn't New York, Fifth Avenue. That's not life. That's bullshit. Life is really deciding what, what are your priorities. What is the most important thing to you. And that's what this whole situation brought - made me do. Whether I like it or not. But I think, at the end of the day, even though it's hard - and it is hard - because instead of being a lawyer and having my house, and being married already, I'm twenty-two, I don't have any money, I just finished the army and I have to start my life now. Which is much harder than starting it at the age of eighteen. But I'm starting my life now at the age of twenty-two, ready for everything, everything. ,If tomorrow morning I wake up in the middle of Africa, and someone will tell me, Renee, what are you gonna do now? I know exactly what I have to do. I'm ready. Just, I feel - I believe in myself. I know exactly who I am. I know what I'm good at. I know what I'm not good at. I know more or less what I believe in. And I think that's the biggest thing you get from living in Israel. [END OF INTERVIEW] INTERVIEWER:,[NEW INTERVIEW/OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] Please give us your name, your first and last name, and spell it. And your rank. YUVAL SHKLARSH:,My name is Yuval Shklarsh. The first name is Y-u-v-a-l. And the last name is S-h-k-l-a-r-s-h. My rank is First Lieutenant. INTERVIEWER:,Thank you. TRACY ADAMS:, I'm Tracy Adams. T-r-a-c-y A-d-a-m-s. And I'm a Corporal in infantry instructor. INTERVIEWER:,The Israeli Army is sometimes portrayed as a brutal army of occupation in the United States. Now, we know there's a human element to that. Could you explain how difficult it is. What is the challenge to retaining the humanity? I'll start with you Yubal. [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] 02:16:26>>> YUVAL SHKLARSH:,Okay, first of all I'd like to say I don't serve in occupied territories. I serve back. So everything I hear or see, I get it only from television. It's not something I experience in, in a day-to-day basis. My friends used to serve in the occupied territories. I think the Israeli Army is trying to keep its humanness as best as it can. But we have to, we have to understand that our obligation is to protect and to serve the Israeli lives. So, we're trying as best as we can not to, not to, not to [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] - INTERVIEWER:,I'll start with you, Tracy, how do you feel, personally, about serving in the _____? [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] Yubal, why is it important to you to serve in the Israeli Army? 02:18:17>>> YUVAL SHKLARSH:,First of all I'm obligated to serve in the IDF, there is a law that says that I'm supposed to. But second of all, out of obligation I feel that I have to. I mean, for me that expresses the best in patriotism. And I think serving in the army, today, is to be a true Zionist. When I was born, when I was raised in my house, I was always - you have to go to the army. My father was an officer in the army. So I knew that I had to do it - I have to do this, and I have to do that. And I always wanted, because I feel it's my greatest contribution to the State of Israel. INTERVIEWER:,And how do you feel when you see the army criticized for the - [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] Tracy, how do you feel when you see the ___, the soldiers described as being cruel to the Palestinians, unfair to them, brutal to them? How do you explain to someone who doesn't really know what's going on here, why it's sometimes necessary to be tough with them? TRACY ADAMS:,I don't want to answer that question. [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] INTERVIEWER:,Is it sometimes necessary to be tough when dealing with the Palestinians? 02:20:02>>> TRACY ADAMS:,Okay. We're in a war, right? But it's not even a war. It's something that's much, much worse than a war. Okay? Because in a war it's really simple. You have soldiers on one side, and you have soldiers on the other side. And they fight each other. And, and it hurts and people die, but that's a war. But the thing is, what we have here, we have people who go and explode themselves, right, in buses. And they hurt just kids or people, and citizens that don't have anything to do with the army. And then after wards we have to go back and, you know, sort of pay it back. You know, so - go and blow up their houses or kill them, and stuff like that. ,And - the thing is, it's like - that's the way life is. You know, if they, if they kill twenty people on a bus, then what can we do? We can't just sit back and not do anything. Okay? And it's terrible. It's terrible to sit and, I don't know, sometimes I command my soldiers and I tell them what to do, and how to shoot, for example. And sometimes it feels like a game. It doesn't feel real, you know? Telling people to go in and shoot? What does that mean? I have no idea. But then they have to do it. It's terrible, but it's because we don't have anything else to do. It's like the only, it's like a no way situation. INTERVIEWER:,Is it something that bothers you, that you're in this kind of situation? TRACY ADAMS:,Of course it does. It's not living. It's not - I'm, I'm really happy that I'm in the army and I can, you know, give whatever I can to my country and to the state. On the other hand, it's not a life, you know? I can't go out and I don't drive on buses, anymore. And Friday night I stay at home because I'm just scared. It's not a life. And people my age, you know, they like going out. And my friends are in college in London and the United States, and I'm here. You know, what is that? It's - but that's the way things is - are. INTERVIEWER:,A person looking at this would say - a person who didn't know better would say, well, then why are you here? Why should you be here? You could say, in England, as you said, where it's comfortable. Explain to ,our audience why, despite these difficulties, and you're here, why it's important. 02:22:23>>> TRACY ADAMS:,Um, why it's important to be here? Because this is my country. This is my house. This is where I grew up in, you know, all my friends are here and everything. I can't go off and have a life or do anything I want and just say, well, you know, just let them deal with it. It doesn't work like that. It's my house, it's my place. And if I can't go out on a Friday nights or - and if I can't, you know, walk in the street and feel comfortable with it, well I have to do something about it. I have to make things right. And this is, this is the way I'm doing it; by being in the army and doing whatever I can to make things better, hopefully. [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] INTERVIEWER:,Yubal, how do you feel about these issues? YUVAL SHKLARSH:, First of all, I think Israel is my home. I've been here for the third generation. And I think that I'll stay here, I hope my children will stay here also. For me there is no alternative. Israel is my home. I'm obligated to protect it. Protect it. And I think I'm doing it by serving in the Army. I think the IDF is doing the best he can, from one side to protect the civilian life of the Israeli people, and on the other hand not to-not to destroy, or - that's a harsh word - I mean not to, to put, put the Palestinian people down. I think he's obligated, also, to keep them in strict and humane way; to let them do their living, their life, their social life. INTERVIEWER:,Do you feel that you can get the respect of the Palestinians in the sense that they don't understand that you are just doing your job? 02:24:22>>> YUBAL SHKLARSH:,I think it's hard, because the media has- because the people gather information from the media, and sometimes the media portrayed the picture, and not being so objective, when something is very subjective. So, I think only when we get to true objectivity, and people will see the picture as they are - as it really is. And so it - we don't want to harm them. I believe everybody in this country just want to live in peace. It's our purpose, and I think their also. INTERVIEWER:,Is there ever a time when you go out and something that you have to do in the army, and you feel what happens when I don't come back? Maybe something bad will happen? Do you ever get a really bad feeling of a day when you will have to go out and do something difficult? Whatever it is? , TRACY ADAMS:,Okay, the thing is I don't go out to missions and stuff, but I teach my soldiers what they're going to do. And it's terrible thinking that someone I just talked to on the phone or told him what to do won't come back, or if something might happen to him? And it's only kids. It's people eighteen, nineteen, twenty maximum. It's really hard. On the other hand, sometimes I'm just, I'm just sitting on a bus, and I have this really - this terrible image in my mind that suddenly the bus will explode or something. I mean, even if you try to be a citizen, or you try to act normal and do everything the way you want to do it, you still have the pictures going into your mind. And it's, it's like everywhere around you. INTERVIEWER:, You grow up here and you, you play ball, you go to the movies, and then suddenly at eighteen they throw you out of the house and they tell you, okay, you're now a soldier, act like one. How do you make that change? TRACY ADAMS:, I don't know. It just happens. How do I become a soldier and leave my personal life behind? It just happens. I can just, I can just say that I've changed so much since I've gone into the arm. I was really - I was just a girlie girl, interested in boys and films, and everything. And suddenly I'm interested in my soldiers, and what they're gonna do, and where they're gonna be. And how they're gonna act. And suddenly I'm not with my mom. She stays at home and I see her once a week. And I see my friends only once a week. And I - it's hard. It's not easy. It's very hard. On the other hand, you get, you get so much satisfaction from, you know, just knowing that you're really doing something. I don't know. I just - I feel I'm doing the right thing by trying to help, or trying to make a difference. INTERVIEWER:,How did you end up coming here to Israel? What is the reason for coming here? , TRACY ADAMS:,I was born in Israel. INTERVIEWER:,Uh-huh. 02:27:40>>> TRACY ADAMS:,But I was two years in Cyprus, and then we came back. And basically, to tell you the truth, I want to be a dancer. You know, I said, at the age of eighteen, I'm going straight to London, start dancing, do my life and everything. And then, and then, I don't know, I just understood how much I have to be, and how much I have to give, and really do something with myself. So my dancing, it can wait. It doesn't matter, because this is real life. This is more important. You know, teaching my soldiers and being with them, and just, I don't know, giving- this real life. INTERVIEWER:,Yubal, how old are you? YUBAL SHKLARSH:,I'm twenty-three. Sometimes it seems like I'm holding back. And when I see my cousins in the U.S.A., at college, and have an aunt, and she's only twenty-five. And if I wanna be a doctor it's only gonna be about thirty. So, it's something that - they've evolved, and I've stayed behind. But I don't think that. I think that I was very much - I think I've matured a lot during my service. Because once I was a civilian, then I was drafted into the army, and suddenly I'm this young man in uniform. And the day after - when I finished the officer's course, I get these two pieces of metal on my shoulder, and that means I'm an officer. And then I have - and then I have soldiers under my command and I have to be responsible. Not only from a professional side, but also from their, their private life. And when I send them to a mission, I have to - I have [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] 02:29:40>>>,I have cousins in the - in the United States, and they graduated now from medical school. And for me, to grow - to graduate from medical school, it's gonna be like only seven years from now. And I don't think I'm holding back, I don't think I missed anything. Because, I think the best experience - I think I got a lot of experience from the army, and I think I've matured a lot. Because, once when I was drafted I was a - I was like this young boy, a soldier, and two days after I was with two pieces of metal on my shoulder, and then I became an officer and I got responsibility of soldiers of my own. And that's when I have to be responsible for the professional life, for the private life. If I send them to a mission, I have to make sure to do it properly - that they're okay. And I can't go to sleep at night, not knowing that they didn't eat well, or perform well, or have a roof - a place to stay in. ,So, I think it's, it's a lot of responsibility, and once you do it you get to realize that you have to do it. I think one of the best things that IDF contributed to me, is the mature - to be more mature, and more responsible. And that with the experience - I think, for me, like twenty-three, I don't think without any academic - without any academic training, I don't think in civil life I'd be able to do what I'm doing here, and to be dealing with the things I'm dealing in the IDF. [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] 02:31:34>>> TRACY ADAMS:,I just wanted to say that I'm really proud to be able to defend my country. And anyone who is watching this, and thinking whatever they're thinking, just remember that sometimes in life you have to deal with things you didn't expect or you didn't think you'd have to. And the Israeli Army is trying to be as humane as it can, and as moral as it can. And we're just, we're just trying to live in peace. And I think that's what every - nearly every - I can't even say about everyone, but what every soldier wants. Just to be able to come home, and live his life, and do anything he wants to do, or she wants to do. INTERVIEWER:,Are you hopeful, in anyway? It's been a difficult time the last year and a half. Do you think there's a possibility that we'll be able to find a solution? TRACY ADAMS:,I really hope we'll be able to find the solution. I don't know if we will, but you have to have hope. So, yes I do. INTERVIEWER:,Yuval, do you have a message for your American counterparts? YUVAL SHKLARSH:,I think that, underneath this uniform, me and Tracy are just people. I think we both want what the rest of the soldiers want, and the rest of Israel. We just want to live in peace. I want to be able to go out, I want to come back on a Sunday evening, or on a Friday evening, and to go out, to go out with my friends, my girlfriend, and just have fun. Just because I'm twenty-three, doesn't mean I don't have a life, a social life, I do. And I'm hopeful. I think hope is what keeps us together. INTERVIEWER:,Well, it would be a different kind of war if it was you, in a uniform, and people in uniforms on the other side. But the difficulty that I see is that you're forced to fight against children, and it looks, sometimes, and it looks like such an unfair battle. It looks like you're picking on them. It looks like you're much bigger than them. We try to - we want to explain to people watching in other parts of the world, that it isn't the way that it looks, that it isn't this big, tough soldier looking at this little helpless child. And we wanted to explain to people what is the danger that they're constantly exposed to. Any reaction to that? Either of you? 02:34:14>>> TRACY ADAMS:,Can I? The thing is, it might seem like the Israeli soldiers are fighting little kids because they're just throwing rocks at them. But it's not. Because then the Arabs come, and then the Palestinians come and they, they blow themselves up and kill OUR kids. They kill OUR - you know, little children who are just on the way to school, or to a friend's house. And then, I think it's very - well it doesn't seem like that, maybe, but it's very, very obvious, to the Israeli Army, at least, that we're not supposed to hurt little children, and we're not fighting little children who throw rocks at us. And if someone will throw a rock at an Israeli soldier, he won't fight back, and he won't shoot, he won't. But, if a little kid will take a gun out, well, what can you do? INTERVIEWER:,Well one of the things that we have difficulty understanding, as we watch the television, maybe it's because of the way we look at riots, in America, that occurred in ____ and other places, is why it is necessary sometimes to fire a rubber bullet at a crowd that's demonstrating. It may be simplistic, but what people think is - why don't you just think a tear gas grenade, throw it, everybody will be blind, they won't be able to see temporarily, and they'll run away. Isn't that better than firing a bullet at someone? How do you explain to someone, within the limits of what you can say, why that isn't a possibility? We have situations of people demonstrating in America, so we blind them, they run away, and they can't do anything, they can't see, and it's over. But why is it sometimes necessary to actually use a more lethal type of weapon? TRACY ADAMS:,I think -[OFF CAMERA COMMENTS] I don't think I'll answer that. INTERVIEWER:,Okay, but we have a problem understanding it. It's, it's - I can only ask it because we don't understand why it needs to be that way. If you can just explain it to the person who is not a military person, why it isn't always possible to just throw tear gas? [OFF CAMERA COMMENTS]
13:07:10:19 HD FOOTAGE // FIELD DISK // Aftermath of a murder/suicide at Johns Hopkins Hospital. A man shot a doctor, killed his mother and then himself after hearing bad news about his mother's healt ...
Various stage / film scenes. <br/> <br/>Location of events unclear / unknown. <br/> <br/>MS woman in bed, the doctor sits by her, a nurse and another woman are in the room. He gets up to leave and shakes her hand. She sits up and talks to the nurse. The nurse hands her a child's garment (?) then tells her something which is obviously bad news as she collapses back onto pillow. <br/> <br/>MS as a woman shows two other women and a man into room. The man asks the woman questions, another man enters and hugs one of the other women. They leave room, the man comes back and gives original woman a tip which she looks pleased with.
AFP-6HB 16mm; VTM-6HB Beta SP
06:01:00:00,Opening credits, Sign on door: Mrs. Mary Stanley - Music Teacher, Kindly doctor peeks through screen door from outside, Mrs. Stanley sits at piano, Billy stands next to her practicing the violin, CU of Billy playing violin, Doctor enters, applauds, talks to them, gives Billy a chore to do, Mrs. Stanley plays record on console phonograph, she and doctor talk, Woman listens to phonograph, Billy trims hedges, watches other kids playing in field, Tomboy-ish girl tries to fix toy motor plane, Bespectacled Clarence is teased by the others and runs away, Billy joins the group, fixes the plane, The kids watch the plane fly overhead, Kids look up with boys shading eyes, The plane crashes into window, the kids scatter and run, CU of woman scolding Billy, Doctor joins them, gives Billy pointers on flying the plane, Boy walks up to the Stanley house, enters, begins playing violin while Mrs. Stanley accompanies on piano, Mrs. Stanley gives boy advice, tells him to forget about the violin, Boy leaves house overjoyed, Stage Mom urges boy to shoot high and not play in a jazz band, Billy talks to Mrs. Stanley, Int. doctor's house, doctor talks to his housekeeper, Clarence sits in bed reading, Clarence's mother consults with doctor. Doctor gives "ahhh" test with tongue depressor, Doctor spoonfeeds Clarence syrupy medicine, Billy looks at newspaper with girlfriend Nancy. Read the comics, Int. Mrs. Hadley's living room, guests arrive for the recital, Mrs. Hadley accompanies boy violinst on piano, Mother of boy smiles proudly, Boy plays violin badly, parents get up and leave, Small crowd gives polite applause, Clarence plays saxophone. Bad, Doctor receives emergency phone call, Doctor drives in rain, Old woman hangs up phone, Doctor arrives at airport landing field, Doctor meets Antoine Pirelli, CU of doctor looking bewildered. Doctor wants to keep him under observation, Calls office, Doctor tends to bandaged patient, Agent talks on phone with diva, Mrs. Stanley talks on the phone with doctor, Antoine lies in bed with bandage on his head, Mrs. Stanley arrives to care for Antoine, CU of Mrs. Stanley looking astonished, Mary leaves room, Mary talks with doctor. Doctor lectures stern looking woman (husband is Pirelli), Man guests leave the recital, Mrs. Hadley leads the children to where Antoine is recuperating, Mrs. Hadley encounters Mrs. Stanley in the hall, Mrs. Hadley conducts the children who play instruments outside his door, Doctor asks the group to leave, Mrs. Stanley talks to Billy, Boy holds up crossed fingers (fingers crossed), Mrs. Stanley reunites with Antoine, they talk, Gladys arrives at the hotel lobby, Conductor bows head in wife's hands, looking for forgiveness, Gladys walks in on Mary and Antoine, Mary leaves, Antoine tells Gladys about his history with Mary, Mrs. Stanley leaves the hotel lobby with Billy, Int. hotel room, Gladys reveals plan to Antoine's manager. Antoine enters, talks with manager, Manager leaves Antoine's room, Antoine makes phone call, speaks with hotel switchboard operator, then to Billy (split screen), Billy enters doctor's house, talks to doctor, Housekeeper hands newspaper to doctor, CU of headlines and photo of Antoine and Gladys, Billy rushes out of doctor's house to play, Doctor confers with housekeeper, Doctor looks out of window at Billy and Nancy in front yard, Smokes pipe. Says "women don't think, they feel. They don't have any brains. When was a woman any decent when she's fighting for a man." Nice talk by older woman about the nature of women, Boy talks to young girlfriend over fence, Doctor joins Billy and Nancy, tells them news, CU train pulls out of station, Int. radio station reception desk, various stage mothers attempt to get auditions for their children, Doctor arrives with Billy, is sent away by receptionist, Antoine in office with Gladys and manager, Tour guide explains how radio works to tour group, including doctor and Billy, Sound effects artist performs for the tour group, sounds of door closing, soldiers marching, horse hoofs, etc. (double talk expert), Man pops noise maker at straightlaced women, Tour guide gives demonstration of early TV broadcast, Billy gets into booth and his image is broadcast onto screen. Great early TV demonstration ("it's pretty hard to see yourself on television unless you're in two places at once.", Int. recording studio, Antoine greets musicians, prepares for broadcast, Doctor and Billy sneak away from the tour group, Doctor sneaks Billy into Antoine's studio, Billy takes violin out of case, plays, Orchestra plays in radio studio, Violinist in studio looks at Billy with astonished expression, Gladys and the rest of the musicians take notice of Billy, Antoine begins conducting for Billy, Antoine talks to Billy, Doctor reveals Billy's true identity to Antoine while Billy's back is turned, Antoice embraces Billy, Int. radio office, Gladys and Antoine discuss Billy and Mary, Billy asks doctor for advice. Antoine stands up for family, dismisses agent and girlfriend, Int. doctor's house, housekeeper tunes in radio. Zoom into radio, Nancy stands by her radio, sits down to listen with her family, Antoine conducts orchestra featuring Billy on violin in radio studio, Mary and doctor in audience look on proudly, Billy (boy) plays classical violin like an old pro, More listening to radio, Boy with missing tooth smiles, CU Billy, CU Nancy's mother's face smiling in her living room, CU Billy, CU Antoine, CU Mary, The End
News Clip: Bad diet
Video footage from the KXAS-TV/NBC station in Fort Worth, Texas, to accompany a news story.
Reassuring nurse with patient
Close up footage of a nurse reassuring his patient and placing his hand on top of hers.
8 p.m.: [December 16, 2022 program]
A2 / France 2
Journey Into Medicine #63, 1950s
1950s: UNITED STATES: doctor breaks news of child's death to parents in waiting room. Parents receive bad news at hospital
Bridgeman Images Details
Caring female doctor delivers bad news to patients
An unrecognizable senior couple hold hands as a female doctor gives them bad news.
Link Between Back Pain and Smoking
News story details the link between back pain and smoking. Footage includes doctors examining x-rays of vertebrae and a montage of smokers. PLEASE NOTE News anchor and reporter image and audio, along with any commercial production excerpts, are for reference purposes only and are not clearable and cannot be used within your project.
Kenya. <br/> <br/>GV accused Kikuyu in compound at Githinguri. SV Mr McConville, Pathe News cameraman, talking to Superintendent Aubry, Kenya Police C.I.D. Chief of Uplands District North of Nairobi. GV courthouse. SV Ascari at ready with rifles in lookout. SV towards Mr Justice de Lestang inspecting Ascaris. CU an Ascaris sergeant. SV pan, de Lestang inspecting Ascaris. MV counsels for defence and prosecution talking outside court. CU Miss K. P. Hurst the first practising woman barrister defence in Kenya, & CU. <br/> <br/>LV advocates in court. CU advocate. SV photographs of atrocities being sorted. SV pan, atrocity photographs. SV officer issuing identity number cards. LV Kikuyu in compound. SV accused Kikuyu. LV assessors of which three will be chosen to assess evidence. CU pan, assessors with peculiar ears. CU pan down from bowmen to bow and poisoned arrows. <br/> <br/>SV Miss K.P. Hurst entering compound. SV Miss K.P. Hurst receiving documents from prisoners. SV women witnesses seated on ground. CU woman witness. CU another female witness LV prisoners entering court room. Mau Mau thug in court room. LV prisoners in dock. CU pan to a staring eyed prisoner. Pan across to barristers. CU Mr Justice de Lestang. <br/> <br/>SV exterior King George VI Hospital. GV interior corridor of hospital. GV pan, ward with Kikuyu victims. SV doctor testing victim's chest. CU male victim with feeding pipe up nose. SV doctor, nurses and orderlies attending to victim with mutilated posterior. Pan as doctor leaves bed to attend to next victim. CU doctor. CU male patient in bed. CU gun and hat on bed, pan up BV of officers. CU female victim in bed. SV two officer taking statement from victim. CU back view officer writing. SV nurse putting sling on child with broken arm. CU child having sling fastened round neck. <br/> <br/>LV nurses talking to blood donor waiting in corridor. SV nurse. Pan to Kikuyu blood donor. CU donor, pan down to arm CU donor, pan to orderly. MV donor arm, pan down to blood running into bottle. CU blood running into bottle. GV doctors attending patients ward. SV nurse (coloured) feeding coloured baby. CU nurse. CU baby sucking at bottle. SV McConville with two nurses standing by victim's bed. CU female victim. <br/> <br/>LV nurses and kiddies in children's ward. CU small child with bandaged head. Pan to another child & SV. SV mother lying in bed with baby which has badly burned face. CU badly burned face of baby. <br/> <br/>CU Mau Mau thug in court room. LB prisoners in dock. CU pan to a staring eyed prisoner. CU manacled hands. Pan up to old prisoners with beard. Pan across to another prisoners. SV Mr Justice de Lestang. GV court room and prisoners in dock. <br/> <br/>(Neg.)