Kathleen's second-in-command, Perry (Jeffrey Pierce), shows her a vacated room where Henry had been living. The floor of the basement-level storage room is buckling, and underground something is moving. Perry insists they deal with the problem, but Kathleen orders him to hide the evidence until they find Henry. Joel locates a high-rise building where they can get a good view of the surrounding area and find an escape route. Lying down to sleep in one of the apartments, one of Ellie's jokes makes Joel laugh for the first time. Abruptly awoken by Ellie's voice, Joel finds Henry (Lamar Johnson) and his eight-year-old brother Sam (Keivonn Montreal Woodard) holding them at gunpoint.
IGN's Cardy compared the cinematography during the ambush sequence to Emmanuel Lubezki's work in Children of Men (2006), calling it demonstrative of \"the classiness on display in every aspect of the show's production\". He praised the use of handheld camera movements and close-up shots to follow Joel and Ellie's movements. Push Square's Webb lauded Webb's direction for focusing on quieter moments, and The Escapist's Mooney applauded his decision to keep the camera on Ellie and Kathleen when they fire their guns. The New York Times's Noel Murray commended John Paino's production design, \"from the trashed gas stations to the wreckage-strewn Kansas City streets\".
In the remains of a FEDRA Detention Center, Kathleen, the leader of the revolutionaries, interrogates Dr. Eldelstein regarding the whereabouts of Henry Burrell, whom she blames for causing the death of her brother by ratting him out to FEDRA. Eldelstein tells her she is taking things too far, which she denies, claiming FEDRA forced her hand, and demands at gunpoint he reveal where Henry is. Eldelstein remains silent, and they are interrupted by the arrival of a truck carrying the bodies of the people Joel killed. Kathleen's lieutenant, Perry, explains he thinks the killers were outsiders. Kathleen concludes they must have been brought in by Henry. Furious, Kathleen returns to the detention block and kills Eldelstein before instructing the revolutionaries to find any \"collaborators\" and kill them.
The revolutionaries take to the streets in their trucks, forcing Joel and Ellie to hide in an abandoned bar. As they wait for the coast to clear, Joel apologizes for putting Ellie in a situation where she had to kill or seriously injure someone, acknowledging she is just a kid. Though Ellie wipes some tears away, she admits it was not actually the first time she has hurt someone. Joel gives her the gun back, and makes sure she understands basic gun safety, which she explains she learned in FEDRA school. He then gives her some tricks on how to hold it before entrusting it to her, telling her to hide it in her backpack. However, Ellie puts it in her coat pocket instead before heading back to the streets.
Kathleen exists in this space. She plays as a counterpoint to that fascination with masculinity. She leads a local militia populated by men wearing military fatigues, sunglasses, and carrying assault rifles, but she sounds like the kind of person who always wants to speak to the manager. It puts an interesting spin on a common archetype in these sorts of post-apocalyptic narratives, but who would traditionally be presented more like her right-hand man, Perry (Jeffrey Pierce).
Conclusions: The findings reveal that the quality of intercultural care depends on the nature and quality of care interactions between ethnic minority patients and caregivers much more than on the way in which cultural questions and tensions are being handled or dealt with in a practical way. As such, the importance of establishing a meaningful care relationship should be the priority when providing intercultural care. In this, a shift in perspective on 'culture' from being an 'individual culture-in-isolation' towards an understanding of culture as being inter-relational and emerging from within these care relationships is necessary.
After what happened to Tess, Joel told himself there was a reason for Ellie's existence, but in the car, he made it clear he was more concerned about handing her over to his brother because he'll be better at finding the Fireflies.
According to these women, caregivers emphasized that taking care of their needs was not an effort to them and that they loved even the less pleasant parts of the job. Here, complications also happened but were handled differently than in the uncaring care narratives. Competent care was important to the women but instead of a sole focus to the medical and technical aspects of care, they were surrounded by extra care, respectful attitudes of caregivers and were talked and guided through difficult moments. The women felt that they were taken seriously. They did not feel lonely or ignored in their own knowledge, fears or worries. On the contrary, they felt embraced as a human person and did not feel like a number (versus uncaring and protocolized care). The women described the various ways in which care was adapted to their own specific needs. They felt in control of the care process.
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This army begins kicking down doors as Joel and Ellie hide out in an abandoned building, waiting for an opportunity to move. Joel reflects on the battle in the laundromat, feeling genuinely guilty for Ellie having to shoot someone. Despite being a man who tries to bottle up his emotions, he holds back tears and apologizes for letting his guard down. Ellie responds by noting it's not the first time she's had to shoot someone, though. He pulls out Frank's gun and teaches Ellie how to hold it. The two prepare to leave and Ellie slips the gun into her coat pocket, despite Joel instructing her to put it in her backpack.
After episode 3 deviated from the game in such a significant way, episode 4 is a lot more faithful, though there are a handful of notable changes. In the game, Joel and Ellie are forced to cut through Pittsburgh instead of Kansas City, resulting in the laundromat battle. This is a pretty gameplay-heavy section of the game, so Ellie and Joel are forced to fight their way through the city while being chased by a group called \"hunters\". Kathleen and Perry are not characters seen in the game, so their larger role remains unclear at this time even for those who played the game. Henry and Sam are also introduced in a slightly different way, as Joel and Ellie climb into an apartment building and are attacked by the two brothers. The two groups decide it would be more beneficial to partner up and try and stealth/fight their way out of the city. Things like the joke book, the big laundromat battle, and Joel's shady history are also featured in the game similarly to the show. 59ce067264