Lacking any reported major crimes, Sherlock listens in to the police radio and rushes to a suspicious business jet crash, chartered by a law firm. He soon proves that one lawyer victim was in fact murdered earlier and elsewhere with a missing wrench, and tests various theories about motives and opportunities involving law - and air firms. Sherlock rightly dismisses Watson's insistence to attend a dinner with his visiting father as never going to happen and pulls a clever-cruel prank, then makes up by confiding something that slipped out from his private past. Written by
Did You Know?
Though never expressly conveyed, the viewer is given several overt acts and veiled suggestions that are enough to lead one to believe that Sherlock suffers from a fairly severe fear of flying. See more
On the cockpit voice recording the pilot of the crashed plane reports that it had "three souls on board" even though four bodies were found in the wreckage. The crash investigator suggests that the pilot was not including himself in the count. However "souls" is a specific term used in the aviation and maritime industries to refer to the total number of people, both passengers and crew. An air crash investigator would have known this. See more
Dr. Joan Watson
Can I ask you a question?
Can I stop you?
Performed by Brad See more