Brennan and Booth investigate a set of uniquely disfigured remains allegorizing biblical text. As they acquire more information about the victim, a former patient of Dr. Adam Copeland at ...
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Comedy duo Key & Peele make their big-screen debut in Keanu. Read up on the stolen-cat comedy and this week's other new releases in our In Theaters section, where you can watch trailers, buy tickets, and more.
Brennan and Booth investigate a set of uniquely disfigured remains allegorizing biblical text. As they acquire more information about the victim, a former patient of Dr. Adam Copeland at Havenhurst Sanitarium, they are confronted with suspects who are hard to characterize as either good or evil. Meanwhile, Jeffersonian intern Arastoo Vaziri reveals a secret about his past. Written by
In stating cause of death Vaziri says, "I found microfractures on the maxillary and mandibular." The bones that extend from the upper teeth and hard palate to the bridge of the nose is the maxilla. 'Maxillary' is an adjective meaning 'of or pertaining to the maxilla'. Ditto for 'mandible' (jawbone) and 'mandibular'. See more »
(at around 14 mins) Booth, Brennan, and Sweets are examining a painting made by mental health patient Neviah Larkin. Brennan notes that in the painting Neviah "... replaced Longinus, the soldier who drove his spear through Christ's side, with her own face. Further, "she's put the murder victim's face in place of the crucified devil." In keeping with the biblical theme, the crucified victim in the painting, whose face was replaced, would be Jesus - not "the devil." See more »
B&B investigate the gruesome murder of a deformed individual who vaguely resembled the devil of popular Christian mythology -- horns, tail and all. The corpse is found set ablaze on the altar of a church, and all signs point to a demonic situation. This eventually leads our intrepid duo to a nearby nuthouse. I always say you can't go wrong putting the protagonists of any movie or TV show in a loony bin. It gets pretty creepy before all is resolved As usual with this show, the killer is revealed within minutes of the opening. The fun here as always is in the catching. In fact, when the killer is finally revealed, it is done in a quick, perfunctory, almost off-screen manner while the script concentrates on B&B and their spiritual beliefs, or lack thereof. Catholics will either love or hate this one.
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