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[S8E21] Alone Time

Segment Two: Tom sends Crow back in time to convince Mike not to take temp jobs in order to make his life better. The blonde, irresponsible slacker Mike of the past proves difficult to reason with.

[S8E21] Alone Time

Angry AndySeason8Episode21Production Code8021AirdateApril 19, 2012Written byJustin SpitzerDirected byClaire ScanlonEpisodes timelineWelcome PartyAngry AndyFundraiser"Angry Andy" is the twenty-first episode of the eighth season of the American comedy television series The Office and is the show's 173rd overall. It was directed by Claire Scanlon and written by Justin Spitzer. It originally aired on NBC on April 19, 2012. It was viewed by 4.35 million people.

Meanwhile, Pam has set Kelly up with her and Jim's pediatrician, Ravi. Ravi is very smart and very loyal, unlike Ryan. Ryan expresses dislike for Ravi and begins to grow jealous of him. He tries several immature tactics to get Kelly back such as reminding them of all the good times they had (actually good times shortly before a fight) and telling her he has written poetry about her, but his heart would break if he read it. The office staff is skeptical of this.

Andy and Erin wait for Robert to make a decision on who the Regional Manager should be and the two wonder if they will both be sent to Anger Management. Robert calls them into Nellie's office and tells them he is going to put Nellie in charge and that Andy will go back to sales. Andy refuses to accept this and tells Robert no. Robert tells him that he can't say no, but Andy continues to say no. Robert then threatens that if Andy says no one more time then he will fire him. Andy thinks for a second and then once again says no. Andy is promptly fired which gives him a feeling of control and power in his life causing him to once again be able to sexually perform with Erin.

They arrive at the crater remains of the throne room. Cinnamon Bun says he cannot go further, as Flame Princess said hurtful things to him in her anger. Finn says he'll talk to her but converts his sentiment into a threat and again becomes inflamed. Cinnamon Bun halts Finn's rage, declares himself now a loner, and rides off.

Flambo, now a blue humanoid wearing a checkered long sleeve vest with a bowtie and pants, stops the heroes at the entrance. He throws a fireball at Finn, but Finn returns it using the fire sword, detaching Flambo's head. Finn stomps on Flambo's head and again catches fire, this time to a greater extent. Gunter then calls Finn and LSP, pointing down a hole that leads into the inner part of the kingdom.

We never really find out how Liz is experiencing this sort of intimate, black-box-theater version of memories from other people. Presumably Reddington is telling her the story and she's so swept up in it that she allows her imagination to take her to the past. But it doesn't really matter. It's artfully done in quick cuts between the past, the present, and most often the past invading the present. And I am here to tell you that by the last five minutes of this episode, I had forgotten that anything outside this story existed. I guess that's how Liz feels all the time.

Katarina continued her relationship with Reddington, raising a child together when time, country, and their whole other families allowed them to. But she also continued spying on the U.S. government through him, and eventually he figured it out.

According to director Kim Manners, the most difficult scene to shoot was in the elevator with Mitch Pileggi and Nicholas Lea. Conversely, Manners favorite scene was the one in which Skinner kills Krycek. Manners himself proposed the uniqueness of the shot, which features a CGI bullet going straight through Krycek's head. Extra money was budgeted for Krycek's death.[6] Mitch Pileggi was very happy when he was told he would be killing Krycek; he explained, "when they came to me and told me that I was the one that was going to kill Krycek, I was elated. Not because I wanted Nick to go away or anything, it was just from a character stand-point; Skinner just wanted to kill Krycek so bad."[6] Manners later called it one of his "favorite scenes [he'd] ever directed" and one of the "best scenes [he's] seen in a long time on television."[3]

The episode was first announced at the 2009 San Diego Comic-Con International on July 25, 2009, by series creator and executive producer Seth MacFarlane.[2][3] It was written by fellow executive producer and series regular Danny Smith[4] and directed by Joseph Lee, during the show's eighth production season. The storyline was pitched by series regular Tom Devanney,[5] and periodically references Billions and Billions (1997), a book of essays by Carl Sagan. Seth MacFarlane asked Danny Smith to read Sagan's essay, "Abortion: Is It Possible to Be Both 'Pro-Life' and 'Pro-Choice'", before beginning to write the script.[6][7] The episode was originally intended to air along with the rest of the eighth season schedule, and was approved for production by 20th Century Fox. However, the Fox Broadcasting Company asserted their right not to air the episode due to the subject matter.[7][6][8] This was the second time that MacFarlane had been warned by Fox about the sensitive nature of an episode's subject. Previously, the network had also disapproved of the season 3 episode "When You Wish Upon a Weinstein", which was originally prevented from airing on Fox, but finally aired on Adult Swim, and eventually on Fox more than four years after it was rejected.[6][7] Thinking the same would happen with "Partial Terms of Endearment", MacFarlane believed that Fox would eventually run the episode on their network, stating, "Most of the time these things turn out to be nothing."[7] In a statement released by Fox, they noted their full support of "the producers' right to make the episode and distribute it in whatever way they want."[7]

Mark writes a list of things that he always wanted to do, but he never had time for. The last thing on his list is to fix his relationship with his daughter, Rachel. He picks up Rachel from school & takes her to Hawaii (where he lived for three years).

Elizabeth talks to Rachel, saying that her father may not be perfect, but he's trying. She also tells her that Mark wants to spend time with her before he dies & if Rachel blows it, she'll hate herself for the rest of her life.

On this episode I'm joined by 4-time winner on the PGA Tour and one of the all-time great ball strikers Tim Simpson, former President of the PGA of America and now President of Golf Nation Suzy Whaley, former PGA Tour Pro now one of the all-time great Broadcasters Frank Nobilo, and the Director of Golf at Caledonia Golf & Fish Club and True Blue Golf Club in Myrtle Beach, Bart Romano.

In this episode, I'm joined by Top Instructor and Host of The Golf Kingdom TV Show Rob Strano, 1983 PGA Champion and 2x Players Champion Hal Sutton, and 21-time winner between the PGA Tour & Champions Tour, John Cook.

Jim Gallagher Jr. talks about joining his wife Cissye as an inductee into the Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame. We go back and hear about Jim's big win at the 1993 Tour Championship and taking home the biggest check in PGA Tour history at the time. We also talk about what it was like for him to be sitting in the lead after the first round of the 1991 Masters.

Tom Patri shares his thoughts on the battle between LIV Golf & the PGA Tour, his time spent with Arnold Palmer, why he thinks we need to watch out for Pierceson Coody, and in our new segment Tom's Tip of the Week, hear why we all need to take our 4 iron out and put a 7-wood in the bag.

We kick off Season 10 with a bang featuring conversations with my guests 4-time Instructor of the Year Tom Patri, 5-time winner on the PGA Tour Jim Gallagher Jr., 1978 PGA Champion & 1986 Players Champion John Mahaffey, and the Founder of On Point Golf Briston Peterson.

Jay Revell has written two wonderful book, \"The Nine Virtues of Golf\" and his latest \"Swing, Walk, Repeat\". In this special bonus segment of Next on the Tee, Jay talks about the year he spent writing \"Swing, Walk, Repeat.\" He and his family, like all of us, were faced with challenging times during the Covid-19 outbreak. Jay spent time playing a few holes in the evening with his faithful sidekick Leon walking the course with him. Jay used that time to reflect on life and get his thoughts together. He decided to write those thoughts down and they turned out to be 230 love letters to the game of golf and its impact on his life. We get to hear a little slice of that journey, what inspired him to write the book and his evenings with Leon.

In this segment Hal Sutton and I start out by talking about his new golf course design project. We also hear which designers have influenced his work. I asked Hal about the burden of expectation placed on him as a young player and what advice he'd give Tom Kim to help him deal with what's coming. Hal joined my guest from last week, Tony Ruggiero, on Tony's podcast Tour Coach and they had one of the most important golf conversations that I've heard in a long time. We recap that conversation which included why we focus on our bad shots instead of the good ones and how some players place blame on everybody else instead of taking responsibility for their own golf games when things go wrong. I also get Hal's thoughts on LIV Golf. 041b061a72


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