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Esprits Criminels
#315 : Sa solution

Scénariste : Michael Udesky
Réalisateur : Felix Alacala

Dans une petite ville de Pennsylvanie, qui a subi une tragédie avec la mort d'une quinzaine d'enfants, une série de suicides s'y déroule. Tous les suicidés étaient parent d'un des enfants. L'un des inspecteurs pense qu'il ne s'agit pas de suicides et appelle le BAU. Morgan ne voit rien de spécial dans cette affaire mais tout le monde pense qu'il y a anguille sous roche. Reid penche pour un ange de la mort. Hotchner, lui, va voir son fils pendant que le reste de l'équipe se rend sur place pour établir un profil.

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Popularité


3.5 - 6 votes

Titre VO
A Higher Power

Titre VF
Sa solution

Première diffusion
09.04.2008

Première diffusion en France
17.09.2008

Plus de détails

N°060

Acteurs principaux présents dans l'épisode :
   - Thomas Gibson ... Aaron Hotchner
   - Joe Mantegna ... David Rossi
   - Paget Brewster ... Emily Prentiss
   - Matthew Gray Gubler ... Spencer Reid
   - Shemar Moore ... Derek Morgan
   - A.J. Cook ... Jennifer Jareau
   - Kirsten Vangsness ... Penelope Garcia

Acteurs secondaires et invités dans l'épisode :
   - Paul Schulze ... Ronnie Baleman
   - Jennifer Aspen ... Laurie Ann Morris
   - Renée O'Connor ... Pam Baleman
   - Scott Michael Campbell ... Peter Redding
   - Blake Robbins ... Jonathan Morris
   - Myk Watford ... Curtis Fackler
   - Zaki Rubenstein ... Beth Smoler
   - Rod Britt ... Coroner
   - Brandon Ford Green ... Stuart Sankler

Pam Baleman: They said that storm was coming, and they weren't kidding. Oh... How are we? Well, you know, it's hard. Just one foot in front of the other. Thanks. It would have been Amy's birthday tomorrow. Paul? Hmm. He's been a rock. But you know how he is. His glass is always full. I think he's home. Well, the kids are with grandma tonight. We have a night off. Yeah. God, we need it. Thank you. I appreciate the call, Kate… You know, I... I should go… Yeah, okay. Bye.

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Pam Baleman: Paul? Paul, I think the lightning blew out the house… Paul. Honey? Paul? Paul?

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Pam Baleman: Paul. Honey? Paul, open the door. Honey? Unlock the door! Paul! Aah... Paul! Oh, my god!

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Ronnie Baleman: Agent Jennifer Jareau? A friend of mine gave me your number, said you might be able to help. Ronnie Baleman, Pittsburgh P.D. There's something going on in my town. Something's not right.

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David Rossi: Got a case. So, you've either decided we're taking the case or this bag is headed for another destination?

Aaron Hotchner: I need a favor.

David Rossi: Of course.

Aaron Hotchner: I need some personal time, no more than a day.

David Rossi: Take all the time you need.

Aaron Hotchner: I need to talk to Jack. I've lost her, but I'm not gonna lose him. I need to try to... Tell him what's going on. I don't know how much he's going to understand, but...

David Rossi: All he needs to understand... Is that you love him.

Aaron Hotchner: I'll join you when I can.

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Jennifer Jareau: 3 months ago a fire in the Shadyside Rec Center Killed 14 children.

Derek Morgan: I remember that.

David Rossi: What does that have to do with us?

Jennifer Jareau: Well, over the past 3 months there's been 5 suicides. All of them lost a child in the fire. The last one was Paul Baleman. He was found electrocuted in his bathtub yesterday. I received a request for our help.

Derek Morgan: Why do they need our help? They're suicides.

Spencer Reid: All of the suicides were within 2 weeks of each other. It could be some kind of pattern.

Jennifer Jareau: Detective Ronnie Baleman, Pittsburgh, P.D. thinks that something's going on.

Derek Morgan: Well, of course he does.

Emily Prentiss: Why do you say that?

David Rossi: He's related to that man, right?

Jennifer Jareau: His brother.

Derek Morgan: A cop who doesn't believe his brother committed suicide… Come on, next case.

Emily Prentiss: Now, wait a second. 5 suicides in the same neighbourhood within months? That's a serious Spike.

David Rossi: Suicides don't Spike after a tragedy.

Spencer Reid: Quite the opposite, actually. Following World War I and II, right after Kennedy was shot, and following 9/11, suicides plummeted. Within a society, external threats usually create group integrations.

Jennifer Jareau: People come together.

Emily Prentiss: So if there's reason for doubt, which there obviously is, don't those families left behind have a right to know?

David Rossi: Yes, they do.

Derek Morgan: Okay, sure, they deserve to know, but let somebody else tell them, like social services.

David Rossi: Contact detective Baleman. Let him know we're coming.

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David Rossi: "There is no refuge from confession but suicide, and suicide is confession." Daniel Webster.

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Derek Morgan: Hotch would never have taken this case. And I say case in the loosest sense.

David Rossi: We'll follow the facts as they are without bias. Isn't that what we do?

Derek Morgan: What facts, Rossi? Look at us. We don't have a single file.

David Rossi: Okay, let me help you out. Jump right in anytime. Fact one... There are no files, so it seems no case.

Emily Prentiss: But what if there is?

Spencer Reid: One fire, 14 deaths, 5 suicides.

Jennifer Jareau: All the suicides are connected to the original fire.

Emily Prentiss: And all exactly 2 weeks apart.

David Rossi: Come on, Derek, you can't tell me that doesn't feel a lot like a pattern.

Emily Prentiss: And a timeline.

David Rossi: Right?

Derek Morgan: A lot of people lost their kids in that fire… That's a whole world of grief, and for a few... Suicide's their only way out.

David Rossi: Or someone decided it was.

Derek Morgan: And made it look this way?

David Rossi: What if they have?

Derek Morgan: Then we're looking for one very smart unsub.

Emily Prentiss: Who targets people in grief.

David Rossi: And that would make them what?

Jennifer Jareau: Someone who thinks they're putting them out of their misery.

Spencer Reid: An angel of death.

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Ronnie Baleman: Agent Jareau? Hi. I'm detective Ronnie Baleman.

Jennifer Jareau: Hi. This is SSA Rossi, SSA Morgan, Prentiss, and Dr. Reid.

Ronnie Baleman: Thank you, all of you, for coming.

Derek Morgan: Well, your colleagues don't look all that happy to see us.

Ronnie Baleman: They didn't just lose a brother.

Spencer Reid: I'd like to get started on all the files. We're gonna build what we call psychological autopsies to determine whether the victims killed themselves.

Ronnie Baleman: Everything's in those boxes.

Emily Prentiss: We'd also like to take a look at your brother's house.

Ronnie Baleman: I'll take you there.

David Rossi: I think it's better if you stay here.

Ronnie Baleman: It's my case. I brought you here.

Derek Morgan: Technically, there is no case. If there was, you wouldn't be on it.

Emily Prentiss: We need to profile the scene without bias.

Spencer Reid: I could use your help with these files. It looks like there's quite a few.

Ronnie Baleman: My brother kept a journal. I found this on the desk in his bedroom. Read the last page. They're not the words of a suicidal man.

Jennifer Jareau: You seem pretty sure that an unsub exists.

Ronnie Baleman: So are you. You're here, aren't you?

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Pam Baleman: He wasn't on antidepressants. He wasn't depressed.

David Rossi: Do you mind if my colleagues take a look upstairs?

Pam Baleman: Ronnie kept it exactly as it was until you got here.

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David Rossi: Tell me about the fire.

Pam Baleman: It's the annual fall dance for the kids and it's really popular. It's hard to get tickets but the kids love it.

David Rossi: Do you personally know any of the other families?

Pam Baleman: Who lost children?

David Rossi: And who recently committed suicide as a result… Just questions. Okay?

Pam Baleman: He knows... Paul wouldn't do this.

David Rossi: What?

Pam Baleman: Paul wouldn't do this. Not after all we've been through. He would not leave us. Not like that.

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Ronnie Baleman: Go ahead. Put it up.

Spencer Reid: This is a physical representation of the 5 equivocal deaths. Together with the profile of each case, we'll build psychological autopsies of each person.

Ronnie Baleman: And this will tell us if it was suicide or murder.

Spencer Reid: Uh, suicide, yes, murder, no.

Ronnie Baleman: And you think it's a pretty good indicator.

Spencer Reid: Since its inception in 1958, it's proven to carry a 92% accuracy rate in cases that have gone to trial.

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Emily Prentiss: Okay, so the door was locked from the inside and the wife broke the door I but he could have gotten out that window.

Derek Morgan: Well, it's a good 20-Foot drop. It'd hurt, but you could do it. So a toaster was thrown in the tub, right?

Emily Prentiss: Space heater.

Derek Morgan: Toaster, space heater. Did the job.

Emily Prentiss: Hey. It's a 110 outlet with no GFI.

Derek Morgan: Go on.

Emily Prentiss: Well, it's a 1930s house, but it's been remodelled, with no ground fault installation.

Derek Morgan: Yet there was a GFI unit installed in the kitchen. I put them in all my properties, especially the bathroom and the kitchen. Any surge of electrical current will shut the power down at the source.

Emily Prentiss: Properties?

Derek Morgan: Yeah.

Emily Prentiss: How many properties?

Derek Morgan: 4. Whoever threw the space heater in this tub knew that there was no GFI.

Emily Prentiss: Mm-Hmm.

Derek Morgan: Come on.

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Emily Prentiss: Mrs. Baleman, what did your husband do for a living?

Pam Baleman: He was a contractor.

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Ronnie Baleman: Well, if these autopsies prove they weren't suicides, then I need to inform the media right away.

Jennifer Jareau: I would ear on the side of caution.

Ronnie Baleman: What? People need to know.

Jennifer Jareau: And they will, as soon as we have absolute proof. I think the town's been through enough already, don't you?

Spencer Reid: Also keep in mind that if these cases are related, this unsub's probably already aware that we're onto him.

Ronnie Baleman: But the community needs to know if there's a serial killer in its midst.

Jennifer Jareau: And they will, as soon as we have proof.

Ronnie Baleman: Even if the proof means another body.

Jennifer Jareau: He's right, you know.

Spencer Reid: He's also personally motivated, though, which means he's likely to react irrationally.

Jennifer Jareau: If this turns out to be the work of a serial killer, the whole town will, too.

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Beth Smoler: You know what I think, Jakey? Quarterback… Yeah. Maybe that's a little too dangerous. How about a kicker? Yeah, a kicker. Ooh! Looks like we have a visitor… Just a second! Mommy will be right back… Hey there. Come on in.

Peter Redding: Thank you very much.

Beth Smoler: Say hi, Jake. Can you do that for mommy, say "hi." I've got your bag in the other room.

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Derek Morgan: You okay?

Emily Prentiss: Yeah, I'm good. Let's do this.

Derek Morgan: All right, you got a kid. There's a bad guy in the house. What do you do to protect your child?

Emily Prentiss: Fight.

Derek Morgan: Not a single defensive wound on her body.

Emily Prentiss: Well... I don't suppose she climbed up there of her own free will.

Derek Morgan: Unless she committed suicide.

Emily Prentiss: She's got a baby crying for her in the other room.

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Jennifer Jareau: Father found him in the high chair. Not a scratch.

David Rossi: Remember, the unsub believes he's on some kind of a mission. The child is of no importance to him. You find a suicide note?

Spencer Reid: I haven't found one yet.

David Rossi: So what are you thinking?

Spencer Reid: In every case, there's no evidence of a struggle.

David Rossi: Or breaking and entering. I'm going to need you and Emily to contact all of the families affected by the fire and inform them what's going on. They need to be warned immediately.

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Derek Morgan: So she couldn't cope. She snapped. It happens. It happens every day.

Emily Prentiss: No, not here it didn't.

Derek Morgan: Emily... Right now that's exactly what happened.

Emily Prentiss: Paul Baleman's house... That's what you'd expect from someone who was deeply depressed, deeply traumatized.

Derek Morgan: Yeah, I know. I saw it. Everything past orderly, everything present disorderly.

Emily Prentiss: The bookshelf, the glass cabinet all had order when their lives had order, had meaning. Everything about Beth's home says she moved on.

Derek Morgan: Then how did she get up there without a fight?

Emily Prentiss: Whew... Uh.... She was already dead.

Derek Morgan: Dead weight is a lot heavier than alive.

Emily Prentiss: Um... Okay, well... She can't believe he's gonna spare the baby if she does what she's told.

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David Rossi: The question is, how did he get in?

Spencer Reid: Beth must have let him in. I mean, she had to.

David Rossi: They all let him in.

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Emily Prentiss: So she fixes them drinks, he drugs her. That's gotta be it.

Penelope Garcia: Emily, the strange and great, what can I do you for?

Emily Prentiss: Hey, uh, I'm looking for a drug that would temporarily paralyze or subdue someone, not kill them, but give full control.

Penelope Garcia: Well, I always use alcohol. Less fuss, way cheaper.

Emily Prentiss: Um, uh, look for something that wouldn't show up in a toxicology report.

Penelope Garcia: Okay, got it.

Emily Prentiss: Thank you.

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Jennifer Jareau: Anything to tell us whether these are suicides or not?

Spencer Reid: These are some samples from Diedre Nollard, the jumper. See, we have an insurance form, a letter she wrote to her neighbour a month ago, a birthday card she wrote to her husband a week ago, and her suicide note as found on her body.

Ronnie Baleman: Suicide note matches, right?

Spencer Reid: Definitely by her own hand, but she's professing regret. Look… "Uh, I'm sorry i let you down. Please forgive me. I disappointed you." And so on. But the handwriting, the forensic analysis is saying the exact opposite.

Jennifer Jareau: What do you mean?

Spencer Reid: Um... Well, you see how the handwriting slants uphill? It's a clear sign of optimism. The same with how the spacing is so consistent. And these long T-bars... Those indicate an enthusiastic person.

Ronnie Baleman: Not someone who would take a swan dive off a 5-Story walk up.

Jennifer Jareau: Look, even if we had alerted the media...

Ronnie Baleman: Now we'll never know. Like I said, that's on me. But, hey, now we have the proof that these aren't suicides. Those notes, were they coerced?

Spencer Reid: If you were to force someone to write their own suicide note, these are words you generally wouldn't use.

Ronnie Baleman: I'll take that as a no. And my brother's journal?

Spencer Reid: I haven't... It's extensive. I haven't...

Ronnie Baleman: Another no… Can we inform the media now?

Jennifer Jareau: I have.

Derek Morgan: I need you all outside.

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David Rossi: This is SSA Aaron Hotchner. He's just arrived.

Aaron Hotchner: What have we got?

David Rossi: Including extended families, over 100 individuals within the Pittsburgh area were affected by that fire.

Aaron Hotchner: So this unsub is targeting grief, eh?

Ronnie Baleman: Grief?

Spencer Reid: An event. A single event in this unsub's life led him to end the life of someone he believes had to die. From that moment on, he created his own sense of morality... What is right and what is wrong... And he rationalizes what he did, that first kill over and over again, by targeting people that he believes can't be saved by anyone other than himself… He decides who lives and who dies, and this gives him an all-consuming sense of power.

Ronnie Baleman: So they're not gonna stop anytime soon.

Derek Morgan: Well, that's assuming there's someone to actually stop.

Aaron Hotchner: And if there is, he's convinced he's on a mission of mercy, and even after he's caught, he'll maintain he did nothing wrong.

Ronnie Baleman: He.

David Rossi: White male, mid to late 30s, he's polite, forthcoming, doesn't stand out. And we believe his victims, these families, are all letting him in.

Ronnie Baleman: My brother and his wife weren't letting anyone in. If anything, they were closing themselves off.

David Rossi: Well, this unsub has found a way in, one that's very hard to trace.

Derek Morgan: In every case there was no evidence of a struggle, no attempt at escapes.

Aaron Hotchner: He finds a personal connection and uses it to buy time.

Ronnie Baleman: And my officers need to know this.

Aaron Hotchner: We've found... That angels of mercy are often people in the medical profession, cops.

Ronnie Baleman: As well as law enforcement.

Emily Prentiss: Which is why we're meeting out here.

David Rossi: Now, we're only fishing. We don't want to point a finger.

Ronnie Baleman: Point it. I don't give a damn.

Aaron Hotchner: If that's what it's about, let us figure out where to point it.

Spencer Reid: I asked Garcia to check into emergency responders around the scene of the fire.

Aaron Hotchner: Good. Prentiss?

Emily Prentiss: He's smart. He knows all about these people's schedules, their routines.

Derek Morgan: Look, if this unsub does exist, this is a guy who's all about control. He chooses how they die, when they die. He even positions them exactly how he wants them to die. That makes him hypervigilant, A guy who's always on the lookout, risk averse, unseen.

Emily Prentiss: The only way to stop him is to find out how he's managed to get into all of his victims' lives.

David Rossi: We find that out, we've got our killer.

Aaron Hotchner: We can start bringing people in, find the connection.

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Curtis Fackler: I haven't had a drink. It's been 3 weeks... 4 days. Some of you know I lost my son... Ben… In the fire. A few of you have pushed me to go see his little league games... His old team. He used to pitch… But I gotta be honest, I just haven't been up for that… I drive by every day… I thought maybe today. Maybe not. I don't know.

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Jennifer Jareau: Thank you for coming.

Emily Prentiss: We're so sorry about the loss of your son.

Jennifer Jareau: I'm sure you know about the suicides that have occurred in Shadyside over the past 2 months.

Emily Prentiss: We believe there's a serial killer who is making it appear as though his victims were committing suicide.

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Stuart Sankler: Oh, my god.

Jennifer Jareau: And he's targeting people that were affected by the fire.

Stuart Sankler: Wh-What do you mean? I mean, why would someone do that?

Emily Prentiss: He believes he's an angel of mercy, that he's actually helping his victims move on.

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Jonathan Morris: Do you, uh, believe we may know this person?

Emily Prentiss: Yes, we do.

Laurie Ann Morris: We just buried our daughter.

Emily Prentiss: Yes, we know.

Jennifer Jareau: Whatever his motivations are, it's crucial we look into every part of your life.

Laurie Ann Morris: Oh, like he's done or is doing, right?

Emily Prentiss: Um, can you think of anyone who might want...

Laurie Ann Morris: Might want to kill us?

Jonathan Morris: They're just doing their job.

Emily Prentiss: He's a white male, mid-30s. He comes across as very concerned, friendly, charming.

Jonathan Morris: No. I'm sorry.

Emily Prentiss: If you need our help... For anything.

Jonathan Morris: Thank you.

Emily Prentiss: Did you see her with her son?

Jennifer Jareau: What?

Emily Prentiss: She couldn't hold him… She couldn't look at him.

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Peter Redding: Mind if I sit here?

Curtis Fackler: Help yourself.

Peter Redding: So you made it.

Curtis Fackler: Yeah, I did.

Peter Redding: Face what you fear the most. Step 10... Continue to take personal inventory.

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Derek Morgan: Go ahead, hot stuff, talk to me.

Penelope Garcia: Hey, so, Prentiss was looking for some narcotics, my burning love hunk, and I scored humongously. I ran every toxicological panel known to man on the victims and came up with zilch, which means he must be knocking them out with a neuromuscular agent.

Derek Morgan: With a what?

David Rossi: A paralytic.

Penelope Garcia: Yeah, yeah. Something like succinylcholine or vecuromium, one of those ones that would metabolize in the body so quickly, it wouldn't be detectable. Plus, plus, also, and I called me up Mr. Coroner and said, how would you do this? And he says, by injection. So I say, hey, guy, wouldn't that leave a mark? And he's all, "hold up." And then he goes and looks at Beth Smoler's body and finds the mark. A hole, right in her hairline.

Derek Morgan: Okay, so you have to be in the medical profession to get ahold of those drugs, right?

Penelope Garcia: Not necessarily. You can get almost anything online these days.

Derek Morgan: This drug leaves no trace?

Penelope Garcia: None.

David Rossi: Even if a coroner was looking for something, The evidence was gone. And Beth Smoler didn't see anything coming.

Penelope Garcia: No, sir. She completely saw it coming. They all saw it coming. Neuromuscular blockers paralyze the muscles temporarily while you remain very much awake.

David Rossi: He sedates them, then quickly engineers their suicide.

Derek Morgan: Well, if that's true, it means this unsub's not looking for the glory of the kill.

David Rossi: No, but unfortunately for his victims, they're wide awake when he decides it's time for them to move on.

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Peter Redding: I know that feeling... When is it ever going to end? The sadness, it just goes on and on, every breathing moment and the pain, it overwhelms you. And if you could end it... You would. That's why when you looked at me, Curtis, I knew in that moment what you wanted of me. What you wanted me to do. I'm only sorry it took me this long. But I'm here now. You can let go, Curtis. I think we're ready now. Yeah… We're ready.

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Coroner: Point the barrel was placed right there, under the chin, he shoots, and the bullet went up through the small and hard palate of his mouth, and then it exited out through his--

David Rossi: Cranium. Check the back of his head, his hairline… There. See it?

Coroner: Oh, a puncture wound. Made by a...

David Rossi: Needle.

Derek Morgan: Did he leave a note? All right, Rossi, I'm in… We got ourselves an unsub.

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Spencer Reid: They all have the same type of tone. It's uncanny.

Emily Prentiss: And you're saying that they all wrote these willingly.

Spencer Reid: None of them are forced, but even here in Curtis Fackler's, he never says goodbye. It's like they're not meant for anybody, not for a wife, not for a kid.

Emily Prentiss: Then who are they writing them to?

Spencer Reid: They're amends, to themselves, and I... I believe they're written as part of a program.

Emily Prentiss: Program?

Spencer Reid: The five stages of grief... In some self-help groups they ask you to write down an amends to yourself.

Emily Prentiss: Is that right? And all of these groups are anonymous, right?

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Penelope Garcia: Well, just to give you an idea of what we're dealing with here, just for alcoholic support groups for tonight, Monday, there are... 91 Around Pittsburg proper.

Ronnie Baleman: You gotta be kidding me. That many?

Spencer Reid: They have different meetings all day and night, different locations, different degrees of participation, of religiousness.

Penelope Garcia: Okay, I've sent you a schedule of meetings for the major grief staples... Alcohol, drugs, depression, and loss... All within a 2-Mile radius of Shadyside. There are 11.

Ronnie Baleman: Can we get a list of names?

Spencer Reid: No.

Ronnie Baleman: Why not?

Spencer Reid: They're anonymous. That's how he's been getting away with it.

Emily Prentiss: Let's gather the troops. We're gonna need all the people you can spare.

Ronnie Baleman: You got it.

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Emily Prentiss: Can you think of anybody who sticks out?

David Rossi: He's confident, earnest.

Woman: Mm-Mmm. Hell, I mean, we're addicts. Everyone sticks out and no one sticks out, you know?

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Derek Morgan: We're just checking all the different groups in the area.

Man: This is a really private group. Honestly, I don't think I can help you. And if I could, I wouldn't.

Aaron Hotchner: Even if it means that one of the members of your group might get killed?

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Jennifer Jareau: This person has a specific background, a tragic event.

Spencer Reid: He would have felt compelled to tell his story and maybe he told it time and time again.

Woman 2: That's about 90% of the group.

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David Rossi: He might have brought up suicide.

Man 2: There has been a lot of suicide talk lately.

Emily Prentiss: Anyone come to mind?

Man 2: You know, there was a guy who talked about his brother's suicide. It was pretty intense.

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David Rossi: This guy stood up and told a story about his brother. His family was so poor...

Aaron Hotchner: They shared the same bedroom till they were 15.

Derek Morgan: We heard the same story.

Jennifer Jareau: He's moving from group to group, repeating it.

David Rossi: He said his name was peter and that his dad was a...

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Peter Redding: Professor at Brassard, and we were just kids. Slept in separate beds… And my father, he'd be coming up the stairway... And we'd hear this... This creaking sound. It was awful… And then he would... He would get in the bed with James and...

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David Rossi: Molest him. The worst part of it is that he pretended to be asleep when it happened.

Aaron Hotchner: If it's true, it could be what started our unsub on his mission of mercy.

David Rossi: It certainly didn't end well, at least not for James, the older brother.

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Peter Redding: Then one night, I, uh... I came into our room and... Well, James had slashed his wrists. The sheets were covered in his blood. It was... It was everywhere. And then he looked me in the eye... And I knew... In that moment... I knew... That I just had to let him go.

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Emily Prentiss: Okay, so we've got two names... James and Peter.

Aaron Hotchner: And the university... Brassard.

Jennifer Jareau: Well, that'll make it easier for you, Garcia.

David Rossi: If the unsub's father really taught at brassard, Chances are he's local.

Aaron Hotchner: Reid?

Spencer Reid: Angels of mercy, they repeat the same event over and over again.

Derek Morgan: What are you getting at?

Spencer Reid: Well, if as you said, the story's true, then he's leaving one key piece of information out. The event that started it all.

Aaron Hotchner: His brother didn't kill himself.

Emily Prentiss: Peter did.

Spencer Reid: The fire caused such grief and suffering that it became the trigger.

Derek Morgan: And unable to stop himself, he targets someone he believes needs his help.

Spencer Reid: At first he keeps to some kind of timeline, a few weeks, but the last two kills were within days.

David Rossi: He's devolving.

Penelope Garcia: I got it. It's from 1984. It's the brassard college university newspaper.

Emily Prentiss: Garcia, they lived on campus?

Penelope Garcia: Yeah. It says here James Redding was the youngest suicide in Pennsylvanian history. And his father Charles Redding was a professor. Creep.

Emily Prentiss: Is there any possibility that while we've been talking, you've been multitasking?

Penelope Garcia: What, track down his current address?

Emily Prentiss: Ha ha. I love you, Penelope Garcia.

Penelope Garcia: Ha. Get in line.

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Aaron Hotchner: Clear!

Ronnie Baleman: We're clear!

David Rossi: We need to work fast. There's meetings taking place all over the city.

Ronnie Baleman: At least with your guys and ours, his chances are next to zero, right?

David Rossi: He's got away with it this far.

Emily Prentiss: Guys… You might want to take a look at this… He's crossed off the names of Beth Smoler and Curtis Fackler, the last two victims.

Ronnie Baleman: It's a grid of all the support groups. Times, dates. Got a list of names of all those in the meetings.

David Rossi: They all have a type. Alcoholic, narcotic, depression, divorce. Man, this guy kept himself busy.

Emily Prentiss: Hey. Laurie Ann Morris. We spoke to her and her husband. Her name's not crossed off like the others.

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Laurie Ann Morris: Hi, my name is Laurie Ann.

All: Hi, Laurie Ann.

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Emily Prentiss: She's not answering her cell phone.

David Rossi: The husband's already left for work.

Emily Prentiss: I'm calling his cell now… Jonathan, hello. This is agent Emily Prentiss from the FBI. Is your wife Laurie Ann with you? Can you tell us where she is right now? Got it.

----------

Peter Redding: Rough day? You don't have to answer that.

Laurie Ann Morris: Oh, tried to quit. Can't quite seem to do it.

Peter Redding: Maybe now's not the time.

Laurie Ann Morris: Right.

Peter Redding: You'll know when it is… You have good intuition. And I can see that… I'm late. Nice to meet you.

Laurie Ann Morris: You, too.

----------

Aaron Hotchner: Excuse me, sir. We're looking for either one of these people. Have either of you seen them? You sure? All right, let's split up and search the building and the surrounding area. This way, guys.

----------

Derek Morgan: Laurie Ann Morris. Have you seen her? Please, look close. She was here. Are you sure?

----------

Emily Prentiss: Excuse me. Have either of you seen these people? All right, thank you.

----------

Laurie Ann Morris: Expired.

Peter Redding: Triple-A? I'll figure something out.

----------

Woman 3: She was here a minute ago.

Jennifer Jareau: Where'd she go?

Woman 3: Maybe the parking lot.

Spencer Reid: Was she alone?

Woman 3: She was talking to some guy.

Spencer Reid: Thank you. Parking lot?

Ronnie Baleman: Other side of the building.

Aaron Hotchner: How many exits does it have?

Ronnie Baleman: 3. North, east, and west side.

Aaron Hotchner: All right, split up and cover each one. Morgan, you come with us.

----------

Laurie Ann Morris: Where are you going?

Peter Redding: Please, it's no bother.

Laurie Ann Morris: Where?

Peter Redding: Main street. I'm just going to meet a friend.

Laurie Ann Morris: Just hop in the back.

----------

David Rossi: Blue Chevy.

----------

Peter Redding: Do you know what kind of car she has?

Laurie Ann Morris: Wait.

Peter Redding: I can help you.

Laurie Ann Morris: Help me how?

Peter Redding: With the pain of not even being able to hold your son.

Laurie Ann Morris: You think you can help me?

Peter Redding: Yes. You just have to let go.

----------

Emily Prentiss: It's over there.

----------

Laurie Ann Morris: Is that what you did for all those people?

Emily Prentiss: Laurie Ann!

Peter Redding: Yes. I did what they couldn't.

Laurie Ann Morris: You think you can help me?

Emily Prentiss: Laurie Ann!

Laurie Ann Morris: You think you can help me?

Peter Redding: Yes.

Emily Prentiss: Laurie Ann!

Peter Redding: What are you doing?

Emily Prentiss: Laurie Ann!

----------

Derek Morgan: Put your hands where I can see them! I'm going around! Show me your hands!

Emily Prentiss: Okay. Don't move. We've got help coming.

Derek Morgan: Do it now! You got him?

Peter Redding: I don't understand what's going on.

Derek Morgan: Here. What's going on is you just took your last breath as a free man.

Peter Redding: I've done nothing wrong.

Derek Morgan: Shut up.

----------

Emily Prentiss: Hi. You're gonna be okay.

Laurie Ann Morris: Am I?

Emily Prentiss: Laurie Ann... A mother isn't supposed to outlive her children.

Laurie Ann Morris: Yeah.

Emily Prentiss: But she's gone. Allie's dead.

Laurie Ann Morris: Please. I don't... Care anymore.

Emily Prentiss: But your son does. Don't lose him as well.

----------

Ronnie Baleman: I wanted to thank you for all you did and for believing me when no one else did.

David Rossi: Ron....

Ronnie Baleman: Thank you.

Spencer Reid: Paul's journal... I read it. Ronnie, your brother Paul wasn't murdered.

David Rossi: In peter's apartment, unlike all the other victims, Paul's name was nowhere to be found.

Ronnie Baleman: I... I don't understand. You said the psychological autopsy was inconclusive.

Aaron Hotchner: Further analysis of the journal concludes it was suicide.

David Rossi: I'm sorry.

Ronnie Baleman: You're wrong. But like I said, thanks for coming.

----------

Emily Prentiss: "The most authentic thing about us is our capacity to create, to overcome, to endure, to transform, to love, and to be greater than our suffering." Ben Okri.

----------

David Rossi: How did it go with Jack?

Aaron Hotchner: I just told him that i wasn't going to be around as much.

David Rossi: How did he take it?

Aaron Hotchner: He gave me a hug and he said that everything was gonna be all right.

David Rossi: Smart kid… Like his dad.

----------

Derek Morgan: So tell me, back at the house, when we found Beth Smoler.

Emily Prentiss: I don't know. Sometimes I just wonder... If we're actually changing anything.

Derek Morgan: Do you know why I have 4 properties?

Emily Prentiss: Tell me.

Derek Morgan: If I'm not kicking down doors, I'm smashing down walls… At the end of the day, they both make me feel like I'm changing something. For the better… Good enough?

Emily Prentiss: Good enough.

Kikavu ?

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

brucas59 
02.03.2021 vers 20h

LeaBaldwin 
03.02.2021 vers 13h

MrNash 
11.06.2020 vers 15h

Shannah 
09.04.2020 vers 16h

boudou64 
27.06.2019 vers 19h

Jamie08 
13.03.2019 vers 19h

Derniers commentaires

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Emmalyne  (03.04.2021 à 21:56)

Sujet très lourd.

Ce qui m'a le plus gêné dans l'épisode n'était pas le sujet, c'était l'attitude de Derek Morgan, je n'aime pas du tout ce personnage mais alors là, il était odieux.

Contributeurs

Merci aux 2 rédacteurs qui ont contribué à la rédaction de cette fiche épisode

Emmalyne 
Profilage 
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Esprits Criminels, S15E01 (inédit)
Mercredi 19 mai à 21:05

S15E02 (inédit) à 22:00

S15E03 (inédit) à 22:45

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