Cover image for Medium. The complete second season
Title:
Medium. The complete second season
Author:
Arquette, Patricia, 1968-
Publication Information:
Hollywood, CA : Paramount Pictures, [2006]

©2006
Physical Description:
6 videodiscs (approximately 960 min.) : sound, color ; 4 3/4 in.
Summary:
Allison Dubois works in the Phoenix District Attorney's office. She uses her psychic abilities to help crack criminal cases. Her dreams often give her clues to the whereabouts of missing people and by touching someone she often gets to see beneath the facade into the person's soul. Allison juggles her job with her role as wife and mother, including a daughter who seems to be developing similar powers.
General Note:
Title from container.

Inspired by the real-life story of medium Allison DeBois ; based on the characters created by Glenn Gordon Caron.

Originally broadcast on NBC television during the 2005-2006 season.

Contains all 22 episodes from the second season.

Special features: Audio commentaries on select episodes by the cast & crew; "The story of 'Medium': season two" featurette; "'Medium' in another dimension" featurette.
Language:
English

Spanish
Contents:
When push comes to shove, part 2 -- The song remains the same -- Time out of mind -- Light sleeper -- Sweet dreams -- Too close to call -- Judge, jury and executioner -- Dead aim -- still life -- The reckoning -- Method to his madness -- Doctor's orders -- Raising Cain -- A changed man -- Sweet child o' mine -- Allison Wonderland -- Lucky in love -- S.O.S. -- Knowing her -- The darkness is light enough -- Death takes a policy -- Twice upon a time.
Reading Level:
Not rated.
Added Corporate Author:
Added Uniform Title:
Medium (Television program)
UPC:
097360789348
Format :
DVD

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On Order

Summary

Summary

In the 1789 Declaration of the Rights of Man and of the Citizen, French revolutionaries proclaimed the freedom of speech, religion, and opinion. Censorship was abolished, and France appeared to be on a path towards tolerance, pluralism, and civil liberties. A mere four years later, the country descended into a period of political terror, as thousands were arrested, tried, and executed for crimes of expression and opinion. In Policing Public Opinion in the French Revolution, Charles Walton traces the origins of this reversal back to the Old Regime. He shows that while early advocates of press freedom sought to abolish pre-publication censorship, the majority still firmly believed injurious speech - or calumny-constituted a crime, even treason if it undermined the honor of sovereign authority or sacred collective values, such as religion and civic spirit. With the collapse of institutions responsible for regulating honor and morality in 1789, calumny proliferated, as did obsessions with it. Drawing on wide-ranging sources, from National Assembly debates to local police archives, Walton shows how struggles to set legal and moral limits on free speech led to the radicalization of politics, and eventually to the brutal liquidation of "calumniators" and fanatical efforts to rebuild society's moral foundation during the Terror of 1793-1794. With its emphasis on how revolutionaries drew upon cultural and political legacies of the Old Regime, this study sheds newlight on the origins of the Terror and the French Revolution, as well as the history of free expression.