A clumsy parachutist landing in a tree discovers a corpse covered in silk cocoon webs. It's identified as pseudo-scientific author and adventurer Sutton. He married Marina Tovah, whom he met on expedition in Chechenya, from where he brought Sapiens and Neanderthal bones found on a single site. Her excessively competitive attitude, marked by Sweets as an educational risk for Christine, hinders Dr. Clark Edison's examination, putting Hodgins in the middle. Booth looks for the Sutton's problems with violent in-laws, publisher and eccentric Texan expedition sponsor. Written by
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The art behind Angela is taken from Diego Rivera's mural from the Detroit Institute of Arts. See more
Bones claims that Peek-a-boo "demonstrates an infant's ability to understand object permanence", while developmental psychologists argue that peek-a-boo demonstrates an infant's inability to understand object permanence. (Mayers, "Exploring Psychology", 2011) Sweets also seems to be misunderstanding the developmental significance of the game, both when trying to get Christine to play and later when briefly talking about the game with Booth. Without the understanding of object permanence, an infant will assume that anything it can't see, after a short period of time, no longer exists. The game relies on the surprise and excitement of the infant of having something it recognizes suddenly appear out of nowhere. Consequently, the fact that Christine is not entertained by this simple game is evidence that she has already fully grasped the concept of object permanence and is not entertained by the game because she knows that the other player's face is simply hidden behind their hands. Bones should have expected this and been playing the game earlier since her child was repeatedly mastering other tasks beyond her age group's expectations. See more
Written by The Crystal Method
Performed by The Crystal Method See more