Number Six is incensed when he witnesses the suicide of Number Seventy-Three who has been brutally interrogated by Number two and he informs Number Two that he will avenge her death. He begins a war of nerves,leading Number Two to believe that he is Agent D6,employed by a superior called XO4, and making him fear that he is in danger. Ultimately the prisoner is triumphant as yet another Number Two resigns. Written by
don @ minifie-1
Did You Know?
Features music from Georges Bizet
's "L'Arlésienne" on a number of occasions. This is appropriate since the story of "L'Arlésienne" concerns a woman who drives a man insane. Because the title character is never shown in the play, Arlésienne is now used, in French, to describe a person who is prominently (and sometimes voluntarily) absent from a place or a situation where they would be expected to show up. See more
As Number 6 views the window of the General Store, the blue and yellow signs in the window switch locations between close-up and distant scenes. See more
Why did you slash your wrists, Seventy-Three? Aren't you happy here? You're not being very cooperative, my dear.
There's nothing I can tell you.