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[S8E4] God Complex

Chicago Med Season 5 Episode 4 description (Infection, Part II): An entire apartment complex is forced into quarantine when cases of the deadly virus turns into an epidemic. P.D. chases a lead that could point to a case of bioterrorism and Will gets dangerously close to the suspect.

[S8E4] God Complex

Indeed, stellar bodies are used as superlative comparisons to God regularly in the Bible: the Sun, of course, as a giver of light; the stars, as innumerably complex and heart-wrenchingly gorgeous; and the moon as a firm, faithful, forever-established guardian of even our darkness.

A fire consumes a 25-story apartment complex, sending the residents to Med for treatment. When the Intelligence Unit discovers the cause of the fire, the case gets personal for Jay Halstead and his brother Will.

Although Dennis considers himself to be the "golden god," he continuously lives his life in comparison to the "minions" around him. Should anyone in his friend group suddenly find themselves to be more successful than he is, Dennis has a precedented history of taking it gracelessly. This is just one of the many stellar performances giving life to the character of Dennis and is a must-watch for any fan of the series. Glenn Howerton has continuously done a phenomenal job innovating and developing his character in It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia from a simple shallow bartender to the emotionally complex golden god that the fans know and love.

But whatever happened to his father, Dr. Boynton? Well, his grief was relieved at first. But there was a flaw in this plan, and his relationship with that new robot son of his was doomed from the start.The impulse to build robots that look and act like humans is at least as old as the 15th century, when Leonardo da Vinci built a mechanical knight. But I wanted to know, why are we so fixated on this? Why do we do it? Is it just some kind of God complex, where we build robots in our own image? And is building a perfectly human-like robot really the ideal?

Adventure Time's willingness to explore dark, sad, and complex issues has received praise. Kohn applauded the fact that the show "toys with an incredibly sad subtext".[125] Novelist Lev Grossman, in an interview with NPR, praised the backstory of the Ice King and the exploration of his condition in the third-season episode "Holly Jolly Secrets", the fourth-season episode "I Remember You", and the fifth-season episode "Simon & Marcy", noting that his origin is "psychologically plausible".[128] Grossman praised the way the series was able to tackle the issues of mental illness, saying: "It's very affecting. My dad has been going through having Alzheimer's, and he's forgotten so much about who he used to be. And I look at him and think this cartoon is about my father dying".[128] Critics have suggested that the show has grown and matured as it has aged. In a review of season four, for instance, Mike LeChevallier of Slant magazine complimented the show for "growing up" with its characters.[129] He concluded that the series has "strikingly few faults" and awarded the fourth season three-and-a-half stars out of four.[129] 041b061a72


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