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saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème

 
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frankie11


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MessagePosté le: Lun 29 Déc - 22:38 (2008)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant




Titre "The greater Good"
LIEN EN STREAMING // http://www.watchouse.info/season-5/100-The_Greater_Good
Résumé en VO
In the 100th episode, "The Greater Good," House and the team take on the case of a woman who collapsed in the middle of a cooking class. When they learn that the patient gave up her career as a highly renowned cancer researcher in order to pursue her own personal happiness, the members of the team question their own happiness (or lack thereof). Meanwhile, Thirteen (Olivia Wilde) begins to suffer serious and life-threatening reactions to her experimental Huntington's Disease clinical drug trial, and Cuddy (Lisa Edelstein)* retaliates against House and gives him a taste of his own medicine.
*retaliate "se venge"







autres photos ici

http://www.hughlauriefan.com/gallery/thumbnails.php?album=451

03//11/2008


Dernière édition par frankie11 le Mar 3 Fév - 08:33 (2009); édité 4 fois
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MessagePosté le: Lun 29 Déc - 22:38 (2008)    Sujet du message: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
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Dr Cameron


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MessagePosté le: Mar 30 Déc - 14:29 (2008)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

Superbes, les photos !

J'adore !

Waouh, quelle dexterité, pour pouvoir couper un si grand gâteau avec des ustensiles de chirurgie !
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frankie11


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MessagePosté le: Mer 14 Jan - 20:08 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

spoilers
Question: Got anything on House's 100th episode on Feb. 2? -- Aleki
Ausiello: Sadly, I'm told Chase and Cameron aren't in it at all. In David Shore and Katie Jacobs' defense, they said C&C would be re-integrated next season. Patience, people.

Question: Are you kidding me? You tell us in last week's AA that the 100th episode of House is a gift from the TV Gods, and then you fail to explain what you mean? -- Christina

Ausiello: When Cameron proves a most unworthy successor to her throne, Cuddy reluctantly returns to work and proceeds to take out all her frustrations out on House. She basically spends the entire hour terrorizing him -- i.e. stealing his cane, installing a tripwire in his doorway, screwing with the elevators so he's forced to take the stairs, etc. Good stuff. And if you're wondering why Cameron failed so miserably in Cuddy's post, Jennifer Morrison's happy to explain. "She's a little afraid of herself in that position because she has trouble saying no to House," she explains. "It's tough, because she knows first-hand that sometimes his crazy requests are ultimately very important. It was fun [doing the episode]. Hugh and I had a really great time."


Dernière édition par frankie11 le Mer 21 Jan - 16:34 (2009); édité 1 fois
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sam_tigrou
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MessagePosté le: Mer 14 Jan - 20:39 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

hein???? hein hein??

euuuuh cameron prend le poste de cuddy??
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frankie11


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MessagePosté le: Jeu 15 Jan - 20:35 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

Alors oui à la demande de Cuddy dans l'épisode 12 (Painless) si je me souviens bien pour prendre une sorte de congé maternité (un peu comme Rachida..oups pardon ) mais House va être assez insupportable comme d'hab et je pense qu'Allisson va rendre son tablier de doyenne intérimaire

bon correction, c'est peut être dans l'épisode 13 " Big Baby"...je suis décidément confuse
la photo de Cameron vient en tous cas du 13 "Big Baby"


*autre chose, le gâteau!!
http://media.hughlauriefan.com/play.php?vid=158
lien Hugh Laurie fan.com

* et les interviews du cast; lien Spoiler Tv
http://spoilertv-house.blogspot.com/2009/01/100th-episode-omar-epps-jennife…
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frankie11


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MessagePosté le: Mer 21 Jan - 16:36 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

infos sur l'épisode ré édité ce jour dans le premier message
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sam_tigrou
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MessagePosté le: Jeu 22 Jan - 23:05 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

merci tres chere
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FRANKIE12


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MessagePosté le: Ven 23 Jan - 08:27 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

*lien vers photos promo


http://www.hughlauriefan.com/gallery/thumbnails.php?album=470


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sam_tigrou
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MessagePosté le: Ven 23 Jan - 21:32 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

hum hum.... elle mis les 2 mains sur sa canne!!!!!!!! c un signe!!

desolée je suis en manque de shipp lol............

nan tres belle cette foto
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frankie11


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MessagePosté le: Sam 31 Jan - 13:22 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

4 sneak peeks

http://www.fox.com/fod/play.php?sh=house&ep=1233273003269

http://www.fox.com/fod/play.php?sh=house&ep=1233273003270

http://www.fox.com/fod/play.php?sh=house&ep=1233273003271

http://www.fox.com/fod/play.php?sh=house&ep=1233273003272

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Variety fête le 100ème épisode de House en consacrant à la série plusieurs articles

*The 'House' gall ladder
A list of the doctor's most appalling moments
By DIANE WERTS


Dr. House's most appalling moments, as suggested by the "House" writing staff:

1 Faked brain cancer to get drugs ("Half Wit," season three)

2 Kidnapped his favorite soap star ("Living the Dream," season four)

3 Stuck a thermometer up a patient and left it there ("Fools for Love," season three)

4 Stole pills from a dead guy ("Merry Little Christmas," season three)

5 Took a hair sample from his dad's corpse to test his DNA ("Birthmarks," season five)

6 Asked an 11-year-old girl her mother's favorite sexual position ("It's a Wonderful Lie," season four)

7 Offered to euthanize a 9-year-old ("Autopsy," season two)

8 Assisted in a suicide ("Son of Coma Guy," season three)

9 Tried to poison a dog with Vicodin ("Family," season three)

10 Dropped acid to get rid of a migraine ("Distractions," season two)

11 Cheated rehab by taking Vicodin throughout ("Words and Deeds," season three)

12 Hired a private investigator to spy on his friends/co-workers ("Not Cancer," season four)

13 Punched Chase ("Finding Judas," season three)

14 Grabbed Cuddy's breast ("Let Them Eat Cake," season five)

15 Told Cuddy she would make a terrible mother ("Joy," season five)

16 Stuck a knife in an electrical outlet ("97 Seconds," season four)

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Psychologist Pelusi analyzes House
The TV practitioner, examined from the inside
By NANDO PELUSI


Dr. Gregory House, the gruff medical savant in the eponymous television show on Fox, embodies at least two psychological universals. First, a chronic pain, like a trick knee, can mar your happiness much more than breaking your leg, because chronic pain does not subside. The second thing is that chronic frustration and pain will tend to push individuals to "spread the pain around." That is, take it out on others.

House is a breezy but tortured soul who really strikes a nerve, so to speak. But why?

The character-driven series is an original take on a classic figure: an existentially troubled, physically challenged yet deeply principled loner who only takes the most difficult cases. He plays resolutely by his own rules. However -- and this is key -- he is supported by a coterie of competent but pedestrian physicians who gawk in wonder at his bravado. Portrayed with subtle comedic timing by Hugh Laurie, House is a limping, quipping, hybrid of Columbo and Hawkeye Pierce but more of a jerk and more of a hero than either, and he needs but rails against the support of his team.

Like "Columbo," "House" is a detective show -- but with a medical culprit. We watch House's team engage in Shakespearean recitations of jargon seeking differential diagnoses that have real effects on patients -- treatments sometimes make the patient worse. The unpredictable course of action closes in on the biological perp.

But the twists and turns in each episode take a darker turn on the human condition than they did in "Columbo." That's because the murders on "Columbo" were stage props -- barely believable -- while House deals with illness, lies and the turmoil of the soul.

A basic credo House adheres to is: "Everybody lies." That cynical and aggressive bedside manner fleshes out his character. Along with his physically painful limp requiring a cane and Vicodin use, he climbs the medical mountain each episode.

His long-suffering foil, Dr. Wilson, gives him a very insightful psychological analysis: "You hate yourself, but admire yourself. Misery doesn't make you better than others." Indeed, self-regard paired with self-loathing is a common dichotomy psychologists often find in narcissistic personality disorder.

The evolving intangible in the show is House's struggle with himself. Background into his life is only alluded to -- a fraught relationship with a critical and distant father and an unrequited love affair with a woman. It is a human universal to want to find one's place in the world, and House has an ego problem (as many of us do). We rate ourselves and our own basic worth -- and House sees himself as constantly wavering between noble and rotten. He is either great (cures a patient) or worthless (flubs a diagnosis). His cynicism is his way of pushing himself to be great. He chooses his disciples because they are also damaged in some way.

The personality House has forged is a complex one for a television show. House skirts the law but follows his own moral code, which can include doing heroin and getting a visit from a call girl. He does what he thinks is right -- in spite of others and in defiance of the law.

Watching someone overcome chronic disability with brash logic and wit is fun and inspiring -- even if the life this doctor is saving is ultimately his own.

Dr. Nando Pelusi is a licensed clinical psychologist who maintains a private practice in New York City and serves on the board of advisers of the National Assn. of Cognitive-Behavioral Therapists. He also serves as a contributing editor to Psychology Today.
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frankie11


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MessagePosté le: Sam 31 Jan - 13:40 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

Variety suite

'House' connects across the globe
TV show popular with international audiences
By STUART LEVINE


While Dr. House treats patients in a Princeton, N.J., hospital, his success rate travels far beyond the Garden State.

As well as being a staple on Fox in the U.S., "House" is an international hit. The medical drama is the No. 1 U.S. show in Italy (Canale 5) and Germany (RTL) and near the top of the list in Sweden (TV4), France (TF1) and the Netherlands (SBS6).

"In those territories, they embrace shows with single leads, and they tend to like crime and medical shows," says Belinda Menendez, head of international TV at NBC Universal, which distributes "House" worldwide.

The fact that "House" is procedural has also helped it become an overseas hit.

"They like to have a case and then see it resolved. ... The closed-end shows are very valuable from a scheduling perspective," Menendez explains. "Serialized shows can be effective but challenging in today's market. You have to tune in every week. Most shows can't manage that.

"With 'House' and 'Law and Order,' it's like a can of Campbell's soup. You know what you're going to get."

A cast with origins from around the world is also a bonus. Jesse Spencer, who plays Dr. Chase (although not seen much in recent seasons compared to when the show first began in 2004), is from Australia and, of course, Hugh Laurie, who plays House, has been a renowned thesp in his native U.K. since the early '80s.

Although he keeps his Blighty accent in check playing an American doctor, his recognition overseas is certainly a selling point early on.

"People said, 'Hey, that's the guy from "Blackadder" (the popular British comedy that ran in the '80s), and now he's got an American accent," says Jeff Ford, managing director of digital channels and acquisitions for terrestrial web Five, where "House" is a longtime hit.

"The great thing is that U.K. auds got him right away. The first three or four seasons of the show averaged 2.5 million viewers, which is a lot over here. That's a 12% share, a sizable chunk."

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NAMI benefits from 'House' support
Show devotes effort to mental health charity
By JON WEISMAN

'House' cast at 100th episode celebration / fund-raiser for NAMI
100% EFFORT: The "House" cast wore special T-shirts as the show tied its 100th-episode celebration to a fund-raiser for NAMI, which works on behalf of victims of mental illness and their families.
More than one option

* (Film) House
1986 - William Katt, Steve Miner
* (Film) Bait
* (Film) House
1996 - Daniel MacIvor, Laurie Lynd
* (Film) House!
* (Film) House
2007 - JP Davis, Robby Henson
* (Tv) House

For all the onscreen achievements in their 100-episode history, the cast and crew of "House" had one of their biggest celebrations over an event that took place offscreen in Washington, D.C.

In October, the U.S. government passed the Mental Health Parity Act, requiring health insurance companies to evaluate mental illness on the same basis as physical illness. The law was a long-term mission of the National Alliance of Mental Illness, which "House" has dedicated itself to supporting.

"I decided in the second season to get out in front of a charitable organization," executive producer Katie Jacobs says, "so that we could all sort of own it, feel attached to it."

The "House" team has not only regularly attended fund-raisers for NAMI but has also proactively raised hundreds of thousands of dollars for the charity, creating cast-heavy ads that have run in Seventeen and Rolling Stone as well as T-shirts that have sold online.

The National Institute of Mental Health reported in 2007 that "one in four adults -- approximately 57.7 million Americans -- experience a mental health disorder in a given year," but Jacobs says many people feel shame about being connected to it.

"The fact that we loan our name to mental illness, I'm hoping takes some of the stigma off that illness," she says.

"I just feel, to have a 100th episode of a show, to just take the accolades -- it's great, it's fantastic, and we are thrilled -- I view it more as an opportunity to take that attention and shine a light on something that doesn't usually get spoken about."

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Growing cast increases show's depth
'House' adds new flavor by adding new faces
By PAULA HENDRICKSON



When the third season of "House" wrapped, beleaguered medical fellows Foreman (Omar Epps), Cameron (Jennifer Morrison) and Chase (Jesse Spencer) were out. A more conventional series would have found ways to bring those lame ducks back to House's fold come season four, but producers chose a bolder approach: Find new fellows.

"It was a natural progression," says executive producer Katie Jacobs. "Foreman quits. Chase gets fired. Cameron resigns. I mean, how long can you stand working for House and subjecting yourself to that abuse?"

Still, the actors' colleagues were taken aback.

"It was certainly surprising for all of us," says Lisa Edelstein, who plays the doctors' onscreen boss, Dr. Cuddy. "I was worried for Jennifer, Jesse and Omar -- I didn't know what was going to happen to those guys. But little by little, we're all finding our footing."

"I was shocked," adds Robert Sean Leonard (Wilson). "When Katie said Jennifer, Jess and Omar were going to shift around, and they were bringing in new doctors, I thought, 'Really? Well, OK.'"

For a moment, Spencer worried he might be fired. "It did cross my mind. I wondered if they were unhappy with us, but they reassured us that we weren't going to get fired; it was for the show, and they wanted to change things up a bit."

However, even before knowing what changes would be made, Epps was psyched.

"We'd been doing the same formula for three years straight, so I was excited to see how it was going to play out and where they were going to take it," Epps says. "Being on the show is one thing, but I'm also a fan of the show. Audiences are pretty smart nowadays, and fickle -- there are so many other ways to get entertainment that it's hard to get their attention -- so from that perspective, it was a great curveball for the audience."

Edelstein hoped a larger cast might help reduce Hugh Laurie's grueling schedule, "but ultimately, everybody has to ricochet off his character, so now he just ricochets off more people."

Outsiders thought the idea was risky for a successful series, but Jacobs didn't.

"It didn't feel like we were changing things that much because the spine of the show is medical mysteries," she says. "Then you have this fabulous character and how he interacts with other doctors is like no doctor you've ever seen. That's the essence of the show."

How they expanded the cast -- House's version of an elimination reality show -- drew attention. The 40 or so actors became part of a real-life contest. Producers intended to hire two, but chose three new cast members -- Kal Penn (Kutner), Olivia Wilde (Hadley, aka Thirteen) and Peter Jacobson (Taub). "The interview process and how he played that game seemed so 'Houseian' to us," Jacobs says.

"It was certainly a bizarre experience," Jacobson recalls. "Anything could happen. We knew it was going to be down to about five of us, so trying to figure out the math ... was crazy."

There was an upside, too. "It definitely helped (forge) a sense of camaraderie," Penn says. It took half the strike-shortened season's 16 episodes to narrow the field, temporarily relegating Morrison and Spencer to the periphery.

"The new team, obviously, is going to have more screen time than characters in other parts of the hospital," Morrison says. "But they've done a good job of making us relevant when they do use us."

Spencer appreciates that fans missed their characters. "It's not like, 'We've had too much of (Chase) chasing Cameron -- can we have less of them, please?' ... When I do a scene now, I feel it has more purpose within the storyline."

The changes brought Wilson love and a strong storyline. "The last two episodes of that season (combining a bus crash and a sudden fatal illness for Wilson's doctor girlfriend, Amber) were very unlike our show," Leonard says. "I was really lucky to get Anne Dudek playing Amber. I liked her from the moment I saw her work."

Overall, the original cast feels the new co-workers fit in well.

"Just look at the scope of it," Epps says. "Having more characters in the hospital makes that world bigger."

Morrison adds that long-running shows should make for a more potent mix: "You've got to keep bringing more people into the world to spice things up and create more opportunities for conflict."

In the end, Wilde hopes that "when people eventually look back on this transition -- like when they're watching 'House' DVDs in 10 years -- they say: 'That was cool. It was an unusual time to make a transition that extreme, but hey, it worked out and made for interesting television.' "
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frankie11


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MessagePosté le: Mar 3 Fév - 08:34 (2009)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème Répondre en citant

http://www.watchouse.info/season-5/100-The_Greater_Good

audience USA

A 20h, le 100ème épisode de la série médicale "House" domine [14.87 millions ; - 0.8 million] mais chute logiquement vu le come-back féroce de la compétition. En effet, les sitcoms de CBS "The Big Bang Theory" [10.84 millions ; - 0.2 million] et "How I Met Your Mother" [10.31 millions ; - 0.4 million] reviennent à un très bon niveau.
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MessagePosté le: Aujourd’hui à 08:00 (2016)    Sujet du message: saison 5 ePISODE 14...le 100ème

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