Subtitles For Sherlock Holmes Season 1

Maria Garcia
• Monday, 26 July, 2021
• 17 min read

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Short Summary: An old friend hires the services of Sherlock to find out the cause of a bank robbery in the city. He notices symbols that were painted on the wall as messages made for a staff in the bank.

Sherlock and John trace this to a chain of Chinese smugglers trying to take back an item the dead men stole. Sherlock manages to save them both, thought the leader of their gang escapes.

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In another scene, the escaped gang leader speaks through the phone with her superiors, said to be “M”. LEGEND: WWW.1FardaDownload. Net, Corrected.

The search wasn't exactly meticulous, mainly because I thought that the prospect of finding an obscure Russian television series from the 1970s was absurd. I should have jumped at the chance to view it because when I was finally ready to sit down and watch the episode, it had vanished into the uncharted chasms of the Internet.

Though somewhat disjointed, the segment depicting A Scandal in Bohemia is incredibly moving and Ivanov's performance is wonderfully moody. Though the adaptations at times deviated from Doyle's originals, and blended together multiple short stories, it is easy to see why Shylockian have embraced this series.

I was unified by English subtitles (which at times didn't match up with the spoken words), which without doubt proved just how devoted I am to the legacy of the world's greatest detective. He is an English consulting detective living in London at 221b Baker Street.

(MUST, 44) 221b Baker Street, London, when practicing as a consulting detective. Decoration : The Legion of Honor, granted in 1894 for the arrest of Hurt, the Boulevard assassin in Paris.

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(STUD, 196) He had a tall, gaunt figure made even gaunter and taller by his long gray travelling-cloak and close-fitting cloth cap. (MAYA, 201) particularly sharp and piercing (STUD, 197), with a far-away, introspective look when he was exerting his full powers.

He usually wears a tweed suit or frock-coat, and occasionally an ulster (STUD, 965). Note that, contrary to the image widespread today, Sherlock Holmes was never smoking a calabash pipe in his adventures.

Few men were capable of greater muscular effort, and he was undoubtedly one of the finest boxers of his weight; but he looked upon aimless bodily exertion as a waste of energy, and he seldom bestirred himself save where there was some professional object to be served. However, he could spend days in bed (3GAR, 8) and was a late riser as a rule (SPEC, 7).

But he could be up all night (HOUN2) and could be up very early for a case (BLACK, 36), during which he was vigorous and untiring (PRIOR, YELL), going for days, or even a week without rest (MISS, REIGN, THIS). His diet, spare at the best of times (YELL), was abandoned altogether when he was working (FIVE, MAYA, MISS, ALL), for he had conceived that starving himself increased the supply of blood to his mind.

He had frugal tastes (PRIOR, 677), and his habits were simple to the verge of austerity (YELL, 8). While retired, he was somewhat crippled by occasional attacks of rheumatism (PREF), but took up swimming (LION).

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He knew little or nothing of amateur sport (MISS, 53) or of the turf (SHOW, 286), and he claimed to have few athletic tastes himself (GLORY, 21). Watson described him as an automaton, a calculating machine with something positively inhuman in him (SIGN).

Sometimes with a face of that Red Indian composure which had made so many regard him as a machine rather than a man (CROP, NAVY). Watson often refers to his restlessness (RED, SIGN, THOR) and his impatience (BRUCE, EMPTY, STUD, 3STU, ALL, YELL), his nervousness (ILL, LADY, SIGN) and excitement (DANCE, NORW, REIGN, STOP, THOR), his natural curiosity and eager, his habit of biting his nails (BRUCE, STOP) when he is concerned, and the importance he carried in his pride (FIVE), reputation, self-respect (HAS, HOUR) and somehow selfishness (NAVY).

To the logician all things should be seen exactly as they are, and to under-estimate oneself is as much a departure from truth as to exaggerate one's own powers (FREE). He was as sensitive to flattery on the score of his art as any girl could be of her beauty (STUD, RED).

He could be openly contemptuous of his mental inferiors (BOSS, CARD, SIGN, STUD) and those of whom he disapproved (MAYA, THOR). His behavior was most often particularly annoying to Watson (COPY, HOUR, MUST, SIGN, ALL).

The same singularly proud and reserved nature which turned away with disdain from popular notoriety was capable of being moved to its depth by spontaneous wonder and praise from a friend (SIX, 464). He found it wise to impress clients with a sense of power (PLAN, 15).

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He admitted that once or twice in his career he felt he had done more harm by his discovery of the criminal than he had made himself, for his crime (Abbé). He forgave other personal vendettas (HAS) and admitted he felt directly responsible for the death of Dr. Boycott (SPEC).

He did not hesitate to use illegal methods in a morally justifiable cause (HAS) and he often thought he could be a very effective criminal if he used his talents against the law (BRUCE, HAS, REIT, SIGN), which inspector Greg son admitted it was a luck that Holmes was he was on the side of the Force, and not against it (FREE, 382). Like all great artists, Holmes was easily impressed by his surroundings (THOR, 14).

Holmes alone could rise superior to petty influences (SIGN) and he had in a very remarkable degree, the power of detaching his mind at will (HOUN863, DEVI, RED). He took little care for his own safety when his mind was absorbed by a problem (THOR, 604), but he thought as stupidity rather than courage to refuse to recognize danger when it is close upon him (FINA, 24).

And as he loved above all things precision and concentration of thought, he resented anything which distracted his attention (SOLD, 10). He would never permit cases to overlap, and his clear and logical mind would not be drawn from its present work to dwell upon memories of the past (HOUR, 3657).

Taste for unusual As professionally, he stood alone in Europe, both in his gifts and in his experience (ALL, 220). He didn't like commonplace cases, for, working as he did rather for the love of his art than for the acquirement of wealth, he refused to associate himself with any investigation which did not tend towards the unusual, and even the fantastic (SPEC, 1).

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He had an aversion to women, and a disinclination to form new friendships (FREE, 3). Seclusion and solitude were very necessary for Sherlock Holmes in those hours of intense mental concentration during which he weighed every particle of evidence.

(REIT, 276) Wilson Hargreaves : a member of the New York Police Bureau. (SIGN, 1176) Harold Pankhurst : an educator in Sussex during Holmes retirement.

Sherlock Holmes was a past master in the art of putting a humble witness at his ease (MISS, 111). It was rare for him to be up after ten at night, and he had invariably breakfasted and gone out before Watson rose in the morning.

Sometimes he spent his day at the chemical laboratory, sometimes in the dissecting-rooms, and occasionally in long walks, which appeared to take him into the lowest portions of the city. Nothing could exceed his energy when the working fit was upon him; but now and again a reaction would seize him, and for days on end he would lie upon the sofa in the sitting-room, hardly uttering a word or moving a muscle from morning to night.

However, his incredible untidiness, his addiction to music at strange hours, his occasional revolver practice within doors, his weird and often malodorous scientific experiments, and the atmosphere of violence and danger which hung around him made him the very worst tenant in London (DYING, 3). He was in his personal habits one of the most untidy men that ever drove a fellow-lodger to distraction (MUST, 1).

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He had a horror of destroying documents, especially those which were connected with his past cases (MUST, 8). He kept his cigars in the coal-scuttle, his tobacco in the toe end of a Persian slipper, and his unanswered correspondence transfixed by a jack-knife into the very center of his wooden mantelpiece (MUST, 4).

He loathed every form of society with his whole Bohemian soul, remained in Baker Street, buried among his old books, and alternating from week to week between cocaine and ambition, the drowsiness of the drug, and the fierce energy of his own keen nature. Once retired in Sussex, he had given himself up entirely to that soothing life of Nature for which he had so often yearned during the long years spent amid the gloom of London.

He was, I take it, the most perfect reasoning and observing machine that the world has seen: but, as a lover, he would have placed himself in a false position (SCAN, 5). He could examine a client with as little sentiment as a scientist would show to a specimen (SOLD, 17).

If his emotions were dulled from long over-stimulation, his intellectual perceptions were exceedingly active (ALL, 244). He said also that life is full of whimsical happenings (MAYA]), and despite the assertion that he rarely laughed (HOUR, MAYA, SUSS), he laughed, smiled and joked incessantly, though his ideas of humor were called “strange and occasionally offensive” (LADY), and even perverted (MAYA), and were often manifested in wry irony or outright sarcasm (CREE, HOUR, LADY ...).

His aversion to women, and his disinclination to form new friendships, were both typical of his unemotional character (FREE, 3). There is the great standing perennial problem to which human reason is as far from an answer as ever.

He agreed with Richter quoting the writer: the chief proof of man's real greatness lies in his perception of his own smallness. At last, when he retired, in South England, his time was divided between philosophy and agriculture.

Holmes thought that detection should be an exact science and should be treated in a cold and unemotional manner. To his somber and cynical spirit all popular applause was always abhorrent, and nothing amused him more at the end of a successful case than to hand over the actual exposure to some orthodox official, and to listen with a mocking smile to the general chorus of misplaced congratulation (DEVI, 2).

He demonstrated himself to be a keen judge of human character (VERY, BOSS, CARD, COPY, ILL, THOR). He displayed a propensity to categorize persons (BLUE, HAS, EMPTY, IDEA, RED), but not to underestimate his foes (EMPTY, FINA, HOUR, ILL, RED), and showed a tendency ti inflate their abilities (MISS), claiming to appreciate the challenge of a good foreman (PRIOR).

Nothing could exceed his energy when the working fit was upon him; but now and again a reaction would seize him, and for days on end he would lie upon the sofa in the sitting-room, hardly uttering a word or moving a muscle from morning to night (STUD, 192). He never fell tired by work, though idleness exhausted him completely (SIGN, 1607).

He could be bright, eager, and in excellent spirits, a mood which in his case alternated with fits of the blackest depression (SIGN, 349). » (SIGN, 31) His mind was like a racing engine, tearing itself to pieces because it was not connected up with the work for which it was built (WIST26, DEVI180).

His life was spent in one long effort to escape from the commonplaces of existence (RED, 547). He could spend two hours to one of those minute and laborious investigations which formed the solid basis on which his brilliant edifices of deduction (Abbé, 309).

Even the trivial fact may start a train of reflection in the mind (ALL, 324), and one must really pay attention to details (BLACK, 392) as the gravest issues may depend upon the smallest things” (CREE, 46). (SIGN, 318) It is difficult for a man to have any object in daily use without leaving the impress of his individuality upon it.

He warned that it's a bad habit to form provisional theories and wait for time or fuller knowledge to explode them (SUSS, 250). He told the first rule of criminal investigation: “one should always look for a possible alternative and provide against it” (BLACK, 346).

When a fact appeared to be opposed to a long train of deductions, it invariably proves to be capable of hearing some other interpretation (STUD, 1367). Holmes had an old maxim that When you have eliminated the impossible, whatever remains, however improbable, must be the truth.

And he could put himself in the place of one whose motives or actions he wished to trace (EMPTY, FINA, MUST, REIT, SIGN). Holmes said that: Circumstantial evidence is a very tricky thing, it may seem to point very straight to one thing, but if you shift your own point of view a little, you may find it pointing in an equally uncompromising manner to something entirely different (BOSS, 77); but circumstantial evidence is occasionally very convincing, as when you find a trout in the milk, to quote Thoreau's example.

Seclusion and solitude were very necessary for Sherlock Holmes in those hours of intense mental concentration during which he weighed every particle of evidence, constructed alternative theories, balanced one against the other, and made up his mind as to which points were essential and which immaterial (HOUN476). After walks has shown me splashes upon his trousers, and told me by their color and consistence in what part of London he had received them.

Holmes said that breadth of view is one of the essentials of the detective profession, and the interplay of ideas and the oblique uses of knowledge are often of extraordinary interest (ALL, 1636). His studies were very desultory and eccentric, but he had amassed a lot of out-of-the-way knowledge which would have astonished his professors (STUD, 47).

He was an omnivorous reader with a strangely retentive memory for trifles (LION, 485). He thought that the ideal reasoner would, when he has once been shown a single fact in all its bearings, deduce from it not only all the chain of events which led up to it, but also all the results which would follow from it (FIVE, 284).

It was one of the peculiarities of his proud, self-contained nature that, though he docketed any fresh information very quickly and accurately in his brain, he seldom made any acknowledgement to the giver (SUSS, 70). He said that a man should keep his little brain attic stocked with all the furniture that he is likely to use, and the rest he can put away in the lumber-room of his library, where he can get it if he wants it (FIVE, 297).

Holmes told Inspector MacDonald that the most practical thing he could do in his life would be to shut himself up for three months and read twelve hours a day at the annals of crime (ALL 378). Holmes was the one who knows the higher criminal world of London so well as he does (FINA 61), and he thought it was his business to follow the details of Continental crime (ILL 47).

Sherlock Holmes as a simple-minded clergyman (SCAN, 424) Holmes would have made an actor, and a rare one (SIGN, 1883). His expression, his manner, his very soul seemed to vary with every fresh part that he assumed.

Like all great artists, he lived for his art's sake, and, save in the case of the Duke of Wilderness, he seldom claimed any large reward for his inestimable services (BLACK, 2). His professional charges were upon a fixed scale, and he did not vary them, save when he remitted them altogether (THOR, 162).

He told to his client, Helen Stoner, his profession was his reward; but she was at liberty to defray whatever expenses she may be put to, at the time which suits her best (SPEC, 58). (PRIOR, 712) The house of Scandinavia and the French Republic have left him in such a position that he could continue to live in the quiet fashion which is most congenial to him.

(FINA, 50) The Lady Frances CARFAX family told Holmes that no sum will be spared if he can clear the matter up. (LADY, 66) The reigning family of Holland rewarded him with a remarkable brilliant ring.

(IDEA, 25) Holmes spent a day at Windsor, whence he returned with a remarkably fine emerald tie-pin. Blunders was a more common occurrence than anyone would think who only knew him through the Watson's memoirs (SILK, 34).

(SIGN, 2842) Lestrade To you, and to you only, belongs the credit of the remarkable arrest which you have effected. (NAVY, 435) Twice already in his career had Holmes helped him to attain success, his own sole reward being the intellectual joy of the problem (ALL, 218) I assure you that I efface myself from now onwards.

He liked to tease the official detectives by giving them clues while neglecting to explain their meaning (BOSS, CARD, SIGN, SILK). He blamed himself when he was too slow to solve the problem (Abbé, CREE, LION, THOR, THIS).

Except that in his two years at college he realized that a profession might be made out of what had up to that time been the merest hobby (observation and deduction) (GOLD, 73). The father of a classmate told the young Holmes that all the detectives of fact and of fancy would be children in his hands and that's it was his line of life (GOLD, 71).

Then now and again cases came in his way, principally through the introduction of old fellow students, for during his last years at the university there was a good deal of talk there about him and his methods (MUST, 45). His practice began slowly (MUST, STUD), but by 1889 he claimed having investigated five hundred cases of capital importance (HOUR, 923).

From late 1880s (ALL) to April 1891 (FINA), he devoted his time to fight the Moriarty's criminal organization. Early in 1891, Holmes and Moriarty fought at the Reichenbach Falls in Switzerland.

Moriarty died there and Holmes chose to disappear and make people think he is dead. Between 1894 and 1901 he handled hundreds of private cases, some of them of the most intricate and extraordinary character, in which he played a prominent part.

He retired late 1903 or early 1904 (CREE, 3) after being in active practice for twenty-three years (VEIL, 1). He chose to retire alone in a farm upon the South Downs, Sussex (LAST361, LION2, PREF) where he has betaken himself to study and bee-farming (SECT, 4).

Just before the First World War was his last known case with the attestation of the Prussian spy On Bork (LAST). What your digestion gains in the way of blood supply is so much lost to the brain.

In the spring of the year 1897, Holmes's iron constitution showed some symptoms of giving way in the face of constant hard work of a most exacting kind, aggravated, perhaps, by occasional indiscretions of his own (DEVI, 7). However, Holmes had, when he liked, a peculiarly ingratiating way with women, and that he very readily established terms of confidence with them (GOLD 414).

He thought that the woman's heart and mind were insoluble puzzles to the male (ILL, 162). He said their most trivial action could mean volumes, or their most extraordinary conduct could depend upon a hair-pin or a curling-tongs (SECT, 292).

He has seen too much not to know that the impression of a woman may be more valuable than the conclusion of an analytical reasoner (THIS, 360). But Holmes manifested no further interest to Miss Violet Hunter when once she had ceased to be the center of one of his problems (COPY, 589).

He was an enthusiastic musician, being a very capable performer, but also a composer of no ordinary merit. All the afternoon he sat in the stalls wrapped in the most perfect happiness, gently waving his long thin fingers in time to the music, while his gently smiling face and his languid, dreamy eyes were as unlike those of Holmes the sleuth-hound, Holmes the relentless, keen-witted, ready-handed criminal agent, as it was possible to conceive (RED, 348).

He could talk about nothing but violins, narrating with great exultation how he had purchased his own Stradivarius, which was worth at least five hundred guineas, at a Jew broker's in Tottenham Court Road for fifty-five shillings (CARD, 262) and played well (FIVE, STUD261). When left to himself, however, he would seldom produce any music or attempt any recognized air.

Leaning back in his arm-chair of an evening, he would close his eyes and scrape carelessly at the fiddle which was thrown across his knee. I might have rebelled against these exasperating solos had it not been that he usually terminated them by playing in quick succession a whole series of my favorite airs as a slight compensation for the trial upon my patience.

German music was more to his taste than Italian of French, as it was introspective for him (RED, 311). Holmes wrote a monograph upon the polyphonic motets of Lasses which was printed for private circulation and was said by some experts to be the last word upon the subject (BRUCE).

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1 en.wikipedia.org - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nicola_Walker
2 www.imdb.com - https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0908070/
3 www.hellomagazine.com - https://www.hellomagazine.com/film/2020030185521/all-you-need-to-know-about-the-split-star-nicola-walker/
4 www.telegraph.co.uk - https://www.telegraph.co.uk/culture/theatre/10735392/Nicola-Walker-Ive-got-a-feisty-face.html
5 - /rebates/welcome