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Esprits Criminels
#119 : Meurtres au féminin

Scénariste : Aaron Zelman
Réalisateur : Guy Norman Bee

L'équipe des profilers se rend au Mexique afin d'aider les autorités à arrêter un dangereux meurtrier qui s'attaque aux femmes âgées. Menés par Hotchner, ils se rendent compte petit à petit qu'il y a un aspect de l'affaire qu'ils ont oublié pour établier un profil correct du criminel qu'ils recherchent.

> En plus : les photos promotionnelles

Popularité


4.13 - 8 votes

Titre VO
Machismo

Titre VF
Meurtres au féminin

Première diffusion
12.04.2006

Première diffusion en France
23.08.2006

Vidéos

Criminal Minds - Season 1, Episode 19 (1x19) - Pamphlet

Criminal Minds - Season 1, Episode 19 (1x19) - Pamphlet

  

Criminal Minds 1x19 - Reid speaking Spanish

Criminal Minds 1x19 - Reid speaking Spanish

  

Criminal Minds 1x19 - She is worst in spanish

Criminal Minds 1x19 - She is worst in spanish

  

Criminal Minds - 1x19 - only a genius in english

Criminal Minds - 1x19 - only a genius in english

  

Criminal Minds 1x19 - Gideon prefers english than spanish

Criminal Minds 1x19 - Gideon prefers english than spanish

  

Criminal Minds 1x19 - Garcia speaking spanish

Criminal Minds 1x19 - Garcia speaking spanish

  

Plus de détails

N°019

Acteurs principaux présents dans l'épisode :
   - Mandy Patinkin ... Jason Gideon
   - Thomas Gibson ... Aaron Hotchner
   - Matthew Gray Gubler ... Spencer Reid
   - Shemar Moore ... Derek Morgan
   - Lola Glaudini ... Elle Greenaway
   - A.J. Cook ... Jennifer Jarreau
   - Kirsten Vangsness ... Penelope Garcia

Acteurs secondaires et invités dans l'épisode :
   - Meredith Monroe ... Haley Hotchner
   - Carlos Gomez ... Capitaine Navarro
   - Carlos Sanz ... Deputy Borquez
   - Darlene Tejeiro ... Rosa Trejo
   - Norma Maldonado ... Maria Sanchez
   - George Perez ... Miguel Trejo
   - Andres Saenz Hudson ... Roberto Gonzalez
   - Juan Carlos Cantu ... Diego Trejo
   - Julia Vera ... Lupe Trejo
   - Presciliana Esparolini ... Milagros Villanueva
   - Yvette Cruise ... Consuela Ramirez
   - Margarita Reyes ... Anna Santiago
   - Margarita Cordova ... Nina Vilanueva
   - Alejandro Patino ... Pablo Vargas

Lupe Trejo: What is that, Maya, a boy or a girl skeleton?

Maya: A girl.

Miguel Trejo: El dia de los muertos! Hello, Uncle Diego. How are you?

Lupe Trejo: Diego! Please. Don't!

———–

Diego Trejo: Why'd you come here? You're not welcome.

Rosa Trejo: Please, Diego, leave him alone...

Miguel Trejo: This is my mother's house, too! Let me hear her say I am not welcome.

Rosa Trejo: Tell him, Mom.

Miguel Trejo: Well, then. My mother will never have to be disgraced by me again.

———–

Rosa Trejo: Miguel! Miguel?

Miguel Trejo: I expect that from him...

Rosa Trejo: She's your mother. She loves you.

Miguel Trejo: Not anymore. I'll come back later for my things!

Rosa Trejo: Mom. He'll come back.

———–

Lupe Trejo: Would you like some more? I'm glad you are here now. I couldn't talk to you in front of Rosa. She likes to think she can take care of me herself. But I am getting older. I need help… No. No! No!

———–

Aaron Hotchner: Yes, look at that. Oh, what is that all about? It's ok. It's ok. I'm a little grumpy when I wake up sometimes, too. Wait, you guys. See what you did?

Haley Hotchner: Will you grab that?

Aaron Hotchner: No, no. It's ok. Thanks.

Jessica Hotchner: You're holding him like a cantaloupe.

Aaron Hotchner: Oh, you think you could better? Ok, smarty pants, knock yourself out. There you go. It's ok. It's for your well… Let's see you profile a disorganized psychopath.

Haley Hotchner: It's your life.

———–

Aaron Hotchner: Yeah

Jason Gideon: I know you're taking the week end, but I wanted to let you know, we got a call from ugh.

———–

Haley Hotchner: Amazing! I am so glad you're here, sis. And with you coming to town, it's been so much easier to get him to take time off. And I never could've prepared a meal like that by myself… Go.

Aaron Hotchner: It was just a brief. In a couple of hours I'll be back, ok?

Haley Hotchner: It's ok. Go. They need you. It's all right. I'm not mad. Go.

Aaron Hotchner: You heard her, she said it was all right.

Jessica Hotchner: You're one hell of a profiler.

———–

Jennifer Jareau: Allende del Sol, Mexico, population 20,000. The victim is Lupe Trejo. 62. She was found in her home, stabbed in the face, chest and genitals. The papers down there connected her murder to 11 others in the past 2 years, all elderly women. They're saying it's the work of a serial killer.

Jason Gideon: The Mexican government disagrees.

Aaron Hotchner: What kind of city is this?

Jennifer Jareau: Half factory town, half tourist town, the factory makes the tchotchkes and clothes that tourists buy. And even though the murders have happened in the...

Aaron Hotchner: Poor neighbourhoods where the locals live serial killers make lousy tourist attractions.

Jennifer Jareau: Yeah.

Elle Greenaway: So if the government denies that this is a serial killer, why'd they call us?

Jennifer Jareau: They have suspect in custody, the victim's son. Where are the serial killer experts? They want us to go down there and confirm that this was just a one time killing. Put the serial killer angle to bed.

Derek Morgan: So we're going all the way down there just to prove they don't have a serial killer.

Jason Gideon: Maybe. Or we're going down there to tell him if what I've read in the Mexican papers is true they've got one of the worst serial killers the country's ever seen, let's go… Hotch. Call from the car.

———–

Aaron Hotchner: Anthony Brandt wrote "Other things may change us, but we start and end with family."

———–

Jennifer Jareau: Hey. At least you get to spend your birthday weekend in Mexico.

Aaron Hotchner: Yeah, what's dog-house in Spanish?

Spencer Reid: "La casa del pairo."

Elle Greenaway: La casita del perro.

Spencer Reid: That's what I said.

Elle Greenaway: Face it, chicko. You're only a genius in English.

Derek Morgan: You speak Spanish? Since when?

Elle Greenaway: I'm full of hidden mysteries.

Jennifer Jareau: All right, so why are there so few serial killers in Mexico?

Aaron Hotchner: They probably have as many as we do, but they document almost none of them.

Jennifer Jareau: Why is that?

Jason Gideon: It's the Chikatilo Syndrome.

Jennifer Jareau: The what?

Spencer Reid: Andre Chikatilo, one of the most prolific serial killers of the 20th century. By the time they found him, he had killed more than 50 people.

Jason Gideon: He was no more experienced than any average serial killer, but he lived in the Soviet Ukraine. The Soviets were convinced, the serial killer is a uniquely American phenomenon. Inevitable result of decadent capitalism.

Jennifer Jareau: So, what's the cultural bias in Mexico?

Aaron Hotchner: Many Mexicans believe that serial killers are the result of the break down of the family, which gives rise to the kind of alienated loner who becomes a serial killer.

Spencer Reid: It's a fact that there are 12 times as many broken families in the U.S. than in Mexico.

Jennifer Jareau: All right, so is it possible that there are fewer serial killers in Mexican culture?

Jason Gideon: It is possible. But, in my experience, evil is not a cultural phenomenon. It's a human one.

———–

Derek Morgan: Nothing like jet sleep, right?

Elle Greenaway: Yeah, kind of like a night of drinking without the drinking.

Navarro: Agent Gideon.

Jason Gideon: Captain Navarro.

Navarro: You're shorter than I remembered.

Jason Gideon: I was on a stage.

Navarro: This is Lieutenant Borquez.

Jason Gideon: Hello. This is my team. Captain Navarro has been put in charge of the case by the assistant Attorney General.

Derek Morgan: You guys got history?

Jason Gideon: We met at a seminar I gave at Mexico City a few years ago.

Navarro: "Sexual homicide in Latin America." I just read a chapter on the subject in Max Ryan's book.

Jason Gideon: Where do you think I got it from?

Navarro: I'm glad you came. I was never sure how much you liked me.

Elle Greenaway: Why is that?

Navarro: I've often told Agent Gideon that his profiling technique would not translate accurately in Latin culture without a better understanding of our cultural values.

Jason Gideon: Now is a good time to find out, right?

Jennifer Jareau: Uh, captain, I'd like to get a handle on the type of press this has been getting and meet some of the local police here.

Navarro: Of course, but I imagine you would all like to settle into your rooms and rest before we go?

Jason Gideon: No. We're ready.

Navarro: Let's go.

———–

Elle Greenaway: So what exactly do you think Agent Gideon got wrong about your culture?

Navarro: Well, there are two main…

Jason Gideon: English, English. Please. English.

Navarro: I was explaining to Agent Gideon that his profiling theory doesn't take into account 2 powerful influences on Mexican culture. Which is family, and machismo.

Jason Gideon: You have some interesting ideas.

Navarro: The District Attorney General put me in charge of this killing when she realized that we had a relationship. She had me invite you down to help us settle this mess.

Jason Gideon: You are aware that we may not be giving you the answer you are looking for on this one, yes?

Navarro: You think the papers are right?

Elle Greenaway: What are they saying exactly?

Navarro: Señorita...

Elle Greenaway: There's a serial assassin who's killing elderly women in local towns. And the Attorney General and the authorities are moving slowly.

Jason Gideon: We'll see.

———–

Derek Morgan: What's all this?

Borquez: Dia de los muertos.

Spencer Reid: Day of the dead, a 3-day Latin holiday where souls of dead relatives are said to return to earth to enjoy the pleasures that they once knew of.

Borquez: It sounds like he was reading that out of a book.

Derek Morgan: No, trust me. He always sounds like that.

Spencer Reid: Actually, I was reading. I picked this pamphlet up at the airport.

———–

Navarro: As profilers, I thought you'd want to see the crime scene first, before meeting the suspects, yes?

Jason Gideon: You remembered something from my lecture, huh?

Navarro: Actually, I got it from your mentor, Max Ryan. His book. It's a great read. The victim's name is Lupe Trejo. 62. She was found in the bedroom by the daughter. No sign of forced entry.

Aaron Hotchner: Are there are always this many people around?

Navarro: No. Church just got out. They're walking home from the town square.

Jason Gideon: What time was she killed?

Navarro: I'm guessing some time during the evening mass. There wouldn't have been a lot of people around. Otherwise he would've been seen.

Aaron Hotchner: Unless he blended right in.

Navarro: Let's go.

———–

Aaron Hotchner: No forced entry.

Jason Gideon: Means one of two things.

Derek Morgan: A push in, he holds a knife or a gun to her and forces his way inside. The murder weapon, the knife, was taken from the kitchen and placed at the scene.

Aaron Hotchner: In that case, it's most likely that she let the killer in voluntarily. She looked through the peep hole, saw someone she recognized, someone who makes her feel safe.

Jason Gideon: She lets him in and then what?

Spencer Reid: They have a drink? Hey, did you run a DNA analysis on this?

Navarro: The closest thing we have to a crime scene unit is Detective Hernandez. He has a fingerprinting kit from 1984.

Spencer Reid: Find anything?

Navarro: The victim's prints were on one. The prints on the other one were too smudged to make any match but I don't think the killer drank this anyway.

Aaron Hotchner: Why not?

Navarro: This drink is tamarind water. It's sweet. I could see the victim offer this to a woman. But these are family festivities and at night most men will have a shot of tequila, some beer and maybe some cigarettes this looks like two women to me.

Aaron Hotchner: You don't think a woman could've done this?

Navarro: Do you?

Aaron Hotchner: It's highly unlikely.

Spencer Reid: Get them to the FBI. At the very least they'll be able to tell us the gender of the drinkers.

Jason Gideon: Where was she killed?

Navarro: This way.

———–

Navarro: What are you looking for?

Jason Gideon: Why. Why did the unsub choose this victim? Why did she feel safe enough to let the killer inside? This is her son?

Navarro: That's Miguel.

Jason Gideon: I'd say Lupe had a problem with him. She has family photographs everywhere, but not Miguel. He's tucked away in her drawer.

———–

Derek Morgan: Ok, so the unsub took items of jewellery out of the daughter's bedroom. You think he did it before or after he killed the mother?

Elle Greenaway: I would say after. The way the victim was stabbed means this was a sexual homicide.

Derek Morgan: When the killer is looking for a sexual release, the items taken are usually an afterthought. Trophies. But he left jewellery on the victim's body. Why?

Elle Greenaway: It's a common sign of remorse… A small amount of respect for the dead.

Derek Morgan: Very small, if you ask me.

———–

Jason Gideon: You are almost certainly looking for a heterosexual male.

Navarro: Why do you say that?

Jason Gideon: Well, the victim was found on the bed, multiple stab wounds to the face, chest and genital area. All indicators of sexual homicide. In case it's a sexual homicide, the attacker targets objects of his or her sexual attraction.

Aaron Hotchner: Heterosexual men attack women.

Navarro: So homosexual men attack men?

Aaron Hotchner: Did the daughter have any ideas about who might have done this?

Navarro: She didn't have any ideas about anything. When she found out that her brother was a suspect, she wanted to talk to him alone. I refused because I didn't want them to get their stories straight. Then she stopped talking completely.

Jason Gideon: So what's she protecting?

Aaron Hotchner: We're ready to talk to the suspect.

Navarro: Of course, but first there's someone I'd like you to meet.

———–

Navarro: Maria Sanchez. District Attorney General. Do not be afraid.

Maria Sanchez: Agent Gideon. Hello it's an honour. Our papers are fascinated with the idea of a serial killer. And when Navarro suggested that I invite you in to dispel this nonsense, I immediately saw the wisdom. But enough formalities. I will let you get down to business. Excuse me.

Navarro: She's worse in Spanish.

———–

Navarro: Neighbours heard a loud fight the day of the murder. Between the victim, her son, daughter and brother-in-law.

Elle Greenaway: One big happy family.

Navarro: Well the Uncle had a solid alibi. But we could not find the son. Then got a tip he had hired a coyote to take him over the border. We caught him before he crossed… That's Miguel's sister, Rosa. She's been here ever since she found out that her brother was arrested.

Aaron Hotchner: Seems though she thinks he's innocent.

Navarro: The dutiful sister. This way.

———–

Aaron Hotchner: You're gonna tell us about the fight you had with your mother the other night.

Miguel Trejo: I didn't hurt my mother.

Aaron Hotchner: Did it have anything to do with you leaving?

Miguel Trejo: She didn't want me to go. She was angry.

Jason Gideon: It was more than that, Miguel. You had problems with your mother for a long time… What is it you're hiding? What truth could be so terrible that you don't defend yourself against killing your mother? What truth would have your mother hiding your photographs in her drawer? When did you first know?

Miguel Trejo: Know what?

Jason Gideon: That you are a homosexual… More to the point, when did your mother find out?

Miguel Trejo: No speak English.

———–

Navarro: How did he know?

Aaron Hotchner: You told us. Machismo and family. You knew he was gay.

Navarro: You're a better profiler than Gideon as a lecturer.

Aaron Hotchner: You also knew that a gay man couldn't have committed this murder. That's why you asked us about the sexuality of the killer at the crime scene, you knew Miguel was innocent.

Navarro: You don't understand how things work here. If I told the Attorney General that this one is a homosexual and that is why he must be innocent she would've laughed in my face.

Aaron Hotchner: Why did you lie to us?

Navarro: I had to play along with the official line until I could trust that you would come to the same conclusion that I did.

Aaron Hotchner: So we are here to serve as pawns in your political game.

Navarro: There is a very bad man killing women in my district. And I've known this for a very long time. But so far, no one will believe me. Or help stop him… So if I have to play politics to protect the women of the city... Then that is a very small price to pay. Don't you agree?

———–

Jason Gideon: The best way to bring the attorey general on board is by providing a complete profile.

Navarro: What do you need from me?

Derek Morgan: We need the files of all the murders.

Navarro: Of course, but I must warn you. These reports were taken by local police in the area who are not used to this type of thing. Most basic details are missing.

Spencer Reid: We'll take a look at them.

Aaron Hotchner: We also need to get the whole story out of Miguel Trejo. And right now he's not talking.

Navarro: Why does that matter? Obviously, he's not a serial killer.

Aaron Hotchner: 'Cause there's obviously a great deal of anger in the family, and before we give a profile we need to rule out the fact that this might be a crime of passion and not one of the serial killings.

Derek Morgan: Why wouldn't Miguel talk if he's innocent?

Navarro: Must have something to do with the fact that he's a homosexual.

Derek Morgan: He'd rather be straight in jail than gay as a free man?

Navarro: I can protect him in here. But if he's taken to a prison in Mexico City and the other inmates find out that he is gay he will be killed. That's the way things work here.

Spencer Reid: So how do we get him to talk?

———–

Navarro: Rosa. Do you know the saying, "love is blind, but not the neighbours"? We know there was a fight. We need to know what it was about.

Jason Gideon: Rosa? We know about your brother. If you don't help us he could go to prison and he could be killed there.

Elle Greenaway: This could be his last chance, Rosa. Do you understand?

Rosa Trejo: Miguel has a friend. Roberto. He was outside the house, waiting for my brother. Watching. He saw the fight with my mother.

Jason Gideon: Did Miguel see him?

Rosa Trejo: I don't think so.

Elle Greenaway: Why didn't you tell us about this before?

Rosa Trejo: Because it would mean telling you that... Miguel is... Like you said, if he goes to prison and they know this about him they will kill him. And I could not risk that.

Elle Greenaway: But you're talking about the man who might have murdered your mother.

Rosa Trejo: You do not understand how bad it is. You do not understand the shame! You do not understand what people will do to us. I just lost my mother. I cannot lose Miguel… La familia es todo.

Jason Gideon: Family is everything.

———–

Elle Greenaway: She may have come clean about that day, but I still think she's hiding something.

Jason Gideon: The way she went on about shame almost like she was talking about herself.

Navarro: This is interesting. Before Miguel met Roberto. Roberto had a wife.

Elle Greenaway: Well if he was bisexual…

Jason Gideon: That makes him capable of sexual homicide of a woman.

Navarro: And if he blamed Miguel's mother for denying their relationship that would give him a motive.

Derek Morgan: We need to find Roberto.

———–

Navarro: Roberto we have to talk.

Roberto Gonzalez: Please. Not right here.

Navarro: Let's walk. Let's go.

Roberto Gonzalez: You don't understand. I would never hurt Miguel's mother. She was nice to me. She was... Trying to accept me. But Miguel's uncle made her feel bad for that. People like him make it impossible for us. They'll never accept us.

Derek Morgan: Why'd you follow Miguel to his house? And why were you watching Rosa and her mother?

Roberto Gonzalez: Miguel and I had a fight that day. He was very upset. He got drunk. He was going to his family celebration and I was afraid for him, I was afraid of the trouble he might cause with his uncle.

Jason Gideon: What did you see?

Roberto Gonzalez: Miguel did not do it. Is that what you want from me? To turn against him? I won't. He did not do it.

Jason Gideon: No. It's not what I asked. You were outside of the house watching. So what did you see?

Roberto Gonzalez: Uh, I saw nothing. I saw children playing and, uh a woman.

Derek Morgan: What woman?

Roberto Gonzalez: I walked past her in the street, uh she had papers, a badge. I think she was a social worker going house to house.

Navarro: What did she look like?

Roberto Gonzalez: I don't know. Heavy. Maybe... Forties or fifties.

Jason Gideon: Gracias.

Navarro: It is common for social workers and nurses to come from the city, help out elderly women. Tell them about benefits they may have.

Derek Morgan: It's part of the reaching out program. So it could've been the victim who invited the social worker inside, or maybe she was the one given the tamarind water.

Jason Gideon: Or she could be our best witness.

Navarro: I will check with local services. What about Roberto?

———–

Derek Morgan: I don't think he did it.

Spencer Reid: Why not?

Derek Morgan: The way he talked about Miguel. He didn't point the finger at his boyfriend. I think a guilty man would've.

Jason Gideon: See if he has an alibi. Run his prints against any found at the scene. Right now, though, I feel confident we can rule out a family fight as a motive for the murder.

Borquez: There's a call from the FBI.

Derek Morgan: Yeah. Morgan.

Penelope Garcia: Como esta, my lovelies? Es bueno, no? Tripero, esta-la?

Derek Morgan: Ok, take it easy Garcia, I think you just offended somebody's mother.

Penelope Garcia: Shut up, you. I took French, what can I say?

Derek Morgan: Penelope, your last name is Garcia.

Penelope Garcia: Yeah, I know, it's my stepfather's name. Now do you want my genius or not?

Elle Greenaway: Yes, please. Get on with it.

Penelope Garcia: Okay! So, I rushed your cups full of mucus through all the regular channels at lightning speed and survey says one female drinker and one male.

Derek Morgan: Thanks, doll.

Navarro: It's strange. On this occasion, a man taking that drink.

Spencer Reid: Unless the victim thought he was a woman. The woman Roberto described, the social worker, that's a common ruse for old lady killers. What if... She is really a he in women's clothing?

Derek Morgan: A heavy woman.

Spencer Reid: He comes to the door, knocks on it...

Elle Greenaway: And the victim feels comfortable because... She thinks it's a woman.

Navarro: It would explain why no witnesses have come forward. No one expects the killer to be a woman. Not in this country.

Elle Greenaway: Or ours.

Derek Morgan: We need to tell the locals.

Jason Gideon: And give them the rest of the profile.

———–

Aaron Hotchner: We have reason to believe that the killer may be a man who wears women's clothing. As a ruse to get into his victim's homes.

Derek Morgan: Once inside, the killer stabs his victims and then abuses them sexually with the knife.

Aaron Hotchner: But he wasn't always a killer. He gradually escalated from sex crimes. This may have started out as peeping tom incidents eventually leading to rape.

Derek Morgan: And then at some point, he couldn't rape anymore. So he began killing women who represented authority figures in this life he hated. Typically a mother, grandmother. Women that he blamed for his impotence.

Navarro: Navarro: How would he have targeted these women? We found no connection between them.

Aaron Hotchner: We don't know yet. But based on the number of times he's killed and the skill of gaining the trust of his victims we can assume that he plans his murders and that he's been committing sex crimes for many years. We think he's somewhere between the ages of 35-50.

Jason Gideon: You need to talk to all known sex offenders. And compare them to this profile.

Aaron Hotchner: You should also re-interview all your witnesses and see if anyone saw a man who might have been dressed as a woman… Gracias.

Navarro: We have another body.

———–

Navarro: Isabel Santiago, 67. No sign of forced entry. Stabbed in the chest and genitals.

Elle Greenaway: Abrasions on her neck. Beads. From a necklace.

Derek Morgan: Obviously ripped off her neck.

Elle Greenaway: Yeah, but jewellery taken form the body. That's the first we've seen from this guy.

Derek Morgan: So why was this one different?

———–

Navarro: For the past 2 years we've had an average of 1 killing every 9 weeks.

Aaron Hotchner: Not 2 in 3 days.

Jason Gideon: That's a pretty extreme escalation. He'll kill again soon.

Derek Morgan: Who's that over there?

Navarro: That's the daughter of the victim.

Derek Morgan: Maybe she could tell us something about the necklace.

———–

Elle Greenaway: Hello, Anna. My name is Elle. I'm sorry about everything. I have some questions for you, if you could answer them. Do you think you might be able to answer a few questions right now.

Anna: Si. Yes.

Elle Greenaway: Your mother was wearing a necklace, it was taken from her. Do you know if it had any special significance to her?

Anna: She gave it to me for my birthday. She never bought jewellery for herself. She asked if she could wear it during the holiday.

Derek Morgan: So this necklace was yours?

Anna: It was my favourite. I wore it almost every day.

Aaron Hotchner: Navarro says there's some sort of disturbance at the police station. We're gonna go check it out.

———–

Navarro: What is going on here Borquez? What did they do?

Borquez: They're following the orders of the FBI bringing in sex criminals.

Navarro: What did you tell them?

Aaron Hotchner: We put out there the possibility that he dresses like a woman. We told them to look into people convicted of sex crimes. We didn't mean this.

Navarro: Maria, please.

Maria Sanchez: What is going on? These men were supposed to put the serial killer rumours to rest and now they are making us look like a joke. What'd you want people to think of us?

Navarro: It was a misunderstanding.

Maria Sanchez: And it won't happen again. It was your idea to bring them here. And obviously it was a waste of time. Please... Go home.

———–

Navarro: These police are not stupid men. They're frustrated. They read articles in newspapers saying that they're ineffective. And they want to prove that they are not. They will do this any way they know how.

Aaron Hotchner: We told them that the suspect was probably a man dressed as a woman. We didn't say to round up all the transvestites and bring them in.

Borquez: Why? Is it possible that this man is a transvestite?

Jason Gideon: No, no, no. That's not what we're saying. Men dressing like women is a manifestation of sexual preference, it is a lifestyle. It does not imply a psychology of violent behaviour.

Aaron Hotchner: We're talking about the killer's past. That's why we were asking for people who'd been accused of sex crimes. Are the police looking onto this?

Navarro: How? Most rapes here are not even reported. And the rapists are often people who have power them. Sometimes family, sometimes even law enforcement. I have interviewed many, many women and they do not want to talk.

Elle Greenaway: We can help you. We can teach you interview strategies. I specialized in sex crimes and I speak Spanish.

Borquez: How do we even get to these women?

Jennifer Jareau: We hold a press conference. Let everyone know what we're looking for.

Aaron Hotchner: What about the attorney general? She wants us to leave.

Navarro: Do not worry about her. I convinced her to bring you down here. I can convince her to let you stay… We will have that press conference. All I have to do is figure out... What to say.

———–

Jennifer Jareau: Be forceful, but respectful. Tell them, "Please, if you have any information at all, we urge you to come forward." The one thing we absolutely do know about this kind of criminal is that he does not stop offending until he is stopped.

Navarro: The reporters will ask, "Why look for a rapist when we're trying to catch a killer?"

Jennifer Jareau: You don't need to mention the killer. Just tell them that you care about the women in this town, and that you are committed to catching the man who hurt them.

Navarro: Why are we looking for a rapist?

Derek Morgan: Because we know this man commits sexual homicide, we could also assume that he was once a rapist.

Spencer Reid: It's a lot easier to track a rapist than a killer because you have witnesses.

Elle Greenaway: You also have the chance to discover something else. The reason he began killing.

Derek Morgan: Which is the stressor.

Elle Greenaway: As far as we can tell, the first killing was about two years ago. What happened to the suspect during that time?

Derek Morgan: A typical stressor. Loss of job. Loss of love. He may have been released from prison. Whatever it was it made him feel impotent made him feel frustrated and very angry.

Elle Greenaway: And that's when he started killing.

Derek Morgan: You should be talking to victims who reported rapes just before that first murder two years ago.

Jennifer Jareau: Hopefully the press conference will help bring some of these women forward but we also need to head out and talk to some of these people directly. You should use all the female police you have. That'll help put potential victims at ease.

Borquez: We don't have any, boss.

Elle Greenaway: You do now.

———–

Borquez: Ok. See you later.

Elle Greenaway: I've been talking to so many women and forgetting how to speak English.

Borquez: Well, you know, you look Latina.

Elle Greenaway: There's a good reason for that. My mother's Cuban.

Borquez: Well, my Cuban friend. We may have something. A woman called the police station after she saw the report on television.

Elle Greenaway: Yeah?

Borquez: She says she has information on the rapist.

———–

Elle Greenaway: Excuse me. I was told you want to talk to me about the rapist we're looking for. Can you help us?

Milagros Villanueva: Do you care?

Elle Greenaway: I'm sorry?

Milagros Villanueva: Do you care? Most of the time nobody around here cares what happens to women. Nobody does anything about it. That's why nobody talks to the police.

Elle Greenaway: Gimme a second.

Borquez: Ok.

Elle Greenaway: What can the police do if when a crime is committed no one comes forward?

Milagros Villanueva: The man who attack me is a stupid dog. He's a coward. He came up from behind and he started to rape me. But then I turned around and I started hitting him. I scratched him, I made him bleed… And that's when I saw he was wearing a dress… A dress. I couldn't believe it. I laughed in his face. A called him a pathetic woman… He was so scared… He ran away like a little boy.

Elle Greenaway: When did this happen, Milagros?

Milagros Villanueva: 2 years ago.

Elle Greenaway: If you weren't afraid of this man, why didn't you report him?

Milagros Villanueva: I told you what good would it do?

———–

Elle Greenaway: She claimed it happened 2 years ago, in August.

Spencer Reid: The first murder happened in September.

Navarro: So she could've been the last one who was raped before whatever stressor made him kill.

Jason Gideon: Or she could've been the stressor. You say this woman laughed in his face, hit him, called him a woman. Could've been enough to make him impotent.

Aaron Hotchner: He tries to rape again and all he can hear is this woman laughing.

Derek Morgan: Maybe he thought he could rape older women. Thought they'd be easier, wouldn't put up a fight, so he tries.

Elle Greenaway: But he can't. He gets frustrated, he kills her, and then he finds the release that he was looking for.

Aaron Hotchner: So he kills again.

Borquez: Excuse me.

Jason Gideon: Send them in.

Milagros Villanueva: You wanted us to come forward? There are 6 more women who were raped by this man. Now prove to us it will finally do some good.

———–

Pablo Vargas: Hi.

———–

Navarro: How did you find all these women, Milagros?

Milagros Villanueva: Mr. Navarro. We may not talk to you. But we talk to each other.

Navarro: But now you must tell us your stories. Every detail. Because the cycle does not end until this man is stopped. You understand?

Milagros Villanueva: Yes.

———–

Elle Greenaway: They all have the same story. He goes up to them in the street, puts a knife against their back, blindfolds them, and takes them out to the desert.

Spencer Reid: He also kissed their neck while raping them.

Jennifer Jareau: And then, when he's finished, he asks, "How did I do"?

Jason Gideon: Classic power reassurance behaviour.

Navarro: What does that mean?

Elle Greenaway: Power reassurance rapists lack confidence. They can't develop normal relationships with women.

Aaron Hotchner: Passive and non-athletic.

Spencer Reid: He most likely fantasizes that the victims are his girlfriends, and of the different types of rapists, he's the most likely to be dissuaded if the victim screams or struggles in any way.

Jason Gideon: Is that it? All the characteristics of the power-assurance rapist?

Spencer Reid: Uh, there's actually one more…

Borquez: Excuse me. I've been going over the forms filled out by the women. 4 of them work in the same factory.

Spencer Reid: He most likely lives and works near the victim.

———–

Consuela Ramirez: I have owned this plant for 9 years. And I do not allow the men I hire to abuse the women. I'm sorry, but I do not believe this man works here.

Derek Morgan: Miss, the man we're looking for wouldn't be openly abusive. He might just like following women around and peeking into women's bathrooms, that sort of thing.

Aaron Hotchner: He would be shy with women, especially you. You intimidate him, he probably couldn't look you in the eye.

Consuela Ramirez: The only way I could be a woman and run this plant is to make sure every man feels that way. I'm sorry.

Derek Morgan: How many men work here?

Consuela Ramirez: Over 50.

Aaron Hotchner: We need to look through all your employee records.

———–

Spencer Reid: So far I found more than 3 dozen men fit the target profile between the ages of 35 and 50.

Elle Greenaway: This owner wasn't kidding. Almost all of these guys had a citation for lewd behaviour against the women here. They'd be warned once, and then they'd be fired if it happened again.

Aaron Hotchner: I wouldn't mess with her.

Elle Greenaway: Afraid of a woman, Hutch?

Derek Morgan: Shoot, I'd be afraid of her.

Navarro: Only one of these men showed up on police records, with a sex crime. He beat up a prostitute when she refused to get rough.

Aaron Hotchner: Not our guy. He'd be scared, he wouldn't have the confidence to stand up to a refusal.

Derek Morgan: But this is crazy. There's way too many men here to interview and not enough time.

Aaron Hotchner: Okay, we need to narrow down the profile. What would make our guy stand out?

Navarro: From you told me, he completely lacks machismo. He has none of the confidence of a typical man in Mexico.

Derek Morgan: Even with a knife in his hand. What was it that he said to the women after raping them?

Spencer Reid: "How did I do?"

Elle Greenaway: Any guy with confidence doesn't need to ask if he's doing a good job. He assumes it. In bed and at work.

Aaron Hotchner: Come on.

———–

Elle Greenaway: Mrs. Ramirez? Wait… This guy desperately wants to impress you. No matter how small the job.

Aaron Hotchner: He always wants your approval he may constantly ask, "How did I do"?

Elle Greenaway: How did I do?

Consuela Ramirez: How did I do? Pablo Vargas. He's been on vacation since 4 days ago.

Elle Greenaway: The day of Lupe Trejo's killing.

Aaron Hotchner: What does he do here?

Consuela Ramirez: He's the floor manager of sector 16, women's plus sizes.

Aaron Hotchner: We're gonna need his address and any other information you can give us, thank you.

———–

Elle Greenaway: Hello, anybody home? Hello? There's a TV on, someone's inside.

Aaron Hotchner: Ready.

———–

Elle Greenaway: Hello? Hello? Are you all right? Can you hear me? Hotch!

Aaron Hotchner: Who's the lady souvenirs for his mother?

Elle Greenaway: Anna's necklace.

Aaron Hotchner: Elle, look at this. His rape victims.

———–

Navarro: How do you find him?

Aaron Hotchner: We always ask "Why this victim, why the next victim?" Serial killers plan their killings, and if we can figure out how he targets his victims, we can get ahead of him.

Navarro: Borquez, what is this?

Borquez: I charted all the names of all the rape victims who came in, like they instructed us.

Navarro: That name, "Torres." There was a murder victim with that name.

Borquez: There are 100s of Torreses in this town.

Navarro: Let me see the statements.

Derek Morgan: What is it?

Navarro: It's maiden names.

Aaron Hotchner: The murder victims. And the rape victims… The names are the same.

Jason Gideon: He's killing the mothers of the women he raped.

Spencer Reid: And he's doing it in the same order. The daughters of the last 2 murder victims, Trejo and Santiago, never came forward. If we can assume they were raped, then according to the board the next rape victim in the line was Milagros Villanueva.

Jason Gideon: His last.

Derek Morgan: He's gonna kill her mother.

———–

Elle Greenaway: Morgan?

Derek Morgan: What's up? You're all right?

Elle Greenaway: Yeah.

Derek Morgan: You're good?

Elle Greenaway: Behind you.

———–

Derek Morgan: Elle. Over here! Got me?

Elle Greenaway: Yeah. Got you.

Milagros Villanueva: He pretended to be a woman. Now he doesn't have to pretend.

———–

Navarro: Will they be charged?

Maria Sanchez: Charged? Why? They were only defending their homes.

Navarro: La casa no se reclina sobre La tierra, sino sobre una mujer.

Maria Sanchez: Exactly. Good job Agent Gideon. Let's go.

———–

Aaron Hotchner: What did you say in there?

Navarro: Just an old Mexican proverb. Please do not hesitate to call next time you're in town.

Aaron Hotchner: Thank you.

Navarro: I'm thinking of starting a B.A.U. in my district.

Jason Gideon: Takes a lot of training.

Navarro: Thank you.

Jason Gideon: You're welcome.

Navarro: Thanks.

———–

Aaron Hotchner: Mexican proverb, "The house does not rest on the ground, but upon a woman."

Kikavu ?

Au total, 126 membres ont visionné cet épisode ! Ci-dessous les derniers à l'avoir vu...

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