Review Of ' The Hound Of Baskerville '

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Hound of Baskerville
In the world of detective shows and movies there are six simple rules. The first rule is the crime must be significant. Second, the detective must be memorable. Third, the criminal must be a worthy opponent. Fourth, the clues must be made available to the viewer. Fifth, the suspect must appear early in the story, and sixth, the solution must be reasonable and possible. In BBC’s Sherlock episode, The Hound of Baskerville, it shows all six of these rule extremely well. In the show, rule one is revealed a little later in the story. After Sherlock got back from whatever he was doing he was itching for a new case and the only offer he had was the mystery of the missing rabbit that glowed-in-the-dark. Then there was a doorbell and walks in Henry Knight with a interesting case for Sherlock. Henry explains that his father was slaughtered in front of him as a child and was convinced that the monster was created in Baskerville. This leaded straight to a murder mystery case, making the crime significant.
Rule number two is pretty obvious since it 's a Sherlock Holmes TV show making him the memorable detective, but what he does makes him even more memorable than just being the main character in the TV show. He is brilliant and can solve cases like no one else. He picks up clues that no one normally sees. In this episode, he connects the glowing rabbit case with the hound of Baskerville case. He also picks up on things like when Henry Knight said “hound” instead of
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