A grisly murder investigation leads Castle and Beckett to a suspect who claims he's traveled back in time to stop terrible events from unfolding, events that will change the course of human history. Is he simply a deluded killer, or is it possible that he's telling the truth.
Did You Know?
When first questioned by Beckett and Castle, Simon mentions a "tachyon based technology" that allows humans to open portals in time. First proposed in 1962, Tachyons are hypothetical sub-atomic particles that, theoretically, move faster than light. In fiction, the "tachyon-based time travel devices" are mention in the Trojan Horse book saga by Spanish author Juan Jose Benitez, in which a mysterious character, having traveled to first century Judea, narrates the life of Jesus of Nazareth. See more
When Beckett spills her coffee over Paul Deschile's letter, the coffee stains don't match the ones shown on the photograph from the murder board.
line #1: in the date the year '2007' is covered in coffee;
line #2: in the address line, the last six letters of the name 'Wickfield' (KFIELD) are covered in coffee;
line #3: the first two words 'I know' are half-covered in coffee;
line #4: in the first word 'hundreds' REDS is covered in coffee;
Beckett dries the letter off and looks at it. Everything on it matches the line #1-4 description from above.
Then she compares it to the photographed letter on the murder board.
line #1: in the date the year '2007' is still covered with coffee stains, but differently than from the actual letter she is looking at;
line #2: in the address line, the name of 'Wickfield' is almost completely free of coffee stains;
line #3: the first three words 'I know you' are free of coffee stains;
line #4: the first two words 'hundreds of' are free of coffee stains;
Then Beckett looks back at the actual letter in her hands and it miraculously matches the photograph on the murder board. See more
[a man in a hoodie runs past and pushes an old man while getting to the elevator
References The Terminator
Castle Theme Song
Written by Robert Duncan See more