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Titel Dr. Kildare: Tyger, Tyger
Originaltitel: "Young Dr. Kildare"
Genre: TV-Serie
Directed: John Newland
Besetzung: Richard Chamberlain, Raymond Massey, Yvette Mimieux
Kommentar: Aufgenommen in die Epilepsie-Filmographie von Kerson, Toba et al.: Implacable Images: Why Epileptiform Events Continue to be Featured in Film and Television, http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/16793571 Tyger Tyger (1), Episode 03x16, Production Number: 6915, Original Airdate: Thursday January 16th, 1964 Tyger Tyger (2), Episode 03x17, Production Number: 6925, Original Airdate: Thursday January 23rd, 1964 This medical drama (Dr. Kildare) told the stories of Dr. James Kildare, who starts the series as an intern under the tutelage of Dr. Leonard Gillespie. Kildare starts by ignoring his mentor's advice that "doctors keep patients alive, they don't tell them how to live." The series repeats this pattern throughout subsequent episodes, introducing character stories beside the medical drama. It is responsible for launching Richard Chamberlain's career. The character of Kildare started in a series of films in the 1930's and 40's (and was eventually written out in favor of the mentor character Gillespie). He also appeared in a radio serial and eventually a short lived comic book series. The two part episode ("Tyger, Tyger") became the benchmark for the long running television series. It also marked the only time a surfboard graced the cover of Life Magazine, although, big as it was, it pretty much played second fiddle. This show brought surfing to the whole country right into their living rooms on a huge demographic scale. marleneemm (Sat Jan 29 2011 12:17:35) http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0054535/board/nest/177447830 User reviews http://www.imdb.com/user/ur2267154/comments Status User Last Active Sat Jan 29 2011 Registered Sun Mar 2 2003 I have Richard Chamberlin and this episode for my being alive today!. I was a 8 year old child who just two years prior to this episode being shown on television was diagnosed with Epilepsy. This episode helped me understand the disease I was diagnosed with. The story about a young surfer who began to experience PetitMal seizures hit home to me~it showed me what could happen if I didn't take my medication. Tyger,the part played by Ms.Miemeux was a head strong girl. After her first seizures she was brought into Blair Memorial Hospital after suffering a PetitMal seizure while surfing and almost drown. Now she was instructed to take her medication and possibly stay off of her beloved surf board~ one night while reading in her bedroom she suffered her first GrandMAL seizure.It was brought on by an electricial storm~Epileptics have a good chance of throwing a seizure during a storm that has alot of lighting and thunder. The character passed away when she had a GrandMAL while she was surfing. I have always wanted to thank Mr.Chamberlin for the episode. It changed my life. I suffered my first GrandMAL at the age of 15. And my last at the age of 32. Since the age of 15 I've been on a drug that has kept my GrandMALS to 0, since the age of 32. In April it will be 25 years since my last one. There has to be some way to have "Tyger,Tyger" released to the public? It has been the only episode of a television medical drama that I know of that has dealt with the subject of Epilepsy~ I'm a medical drama junkie!. And I've watched alot of doctor shows. "The Tyger" is a poem by the English poet William Blake. It was published as part of his collection Songs of Experience in 1794. It is one of Blake's best known and most analyzed poems. The Cambridge Companion to William Blake (2003) calls it "the most anthologized poem in English."[1] Most modern anthologies have kept Blake's choice of the archaic spelling "tyger". It was a common spelling of the word at the time but was already "slightly archaic"[2] when he wrote the poem; he spelled it as "tiger" elsewhere,[1] and many of his poetic effects "depended on subtle differences of punctuation and of spelling."[3] Thus, his choice of "tyger" has usually been interpreted as being for effect, perhaps to render an "exotic or alien quality of the beast",[4] or because it's not really about a "tiger" at all, but a metaphor.[1] "The Tyger" is the sister poem to "The Lamb" (from "Songs of Innocence"), a reflection of similar ideas from a different perspective, but it focuses more on goodness than evil. "Lamb" (siehe gleichnamigen Film hier) The Tyger Tyger! Tyger! burning bright, In the forests of the night, What immortal hand or eye Could frame thy fearful symmetry? In what distant deeps or skies Burnt the fire in thine eyes? On what wings dare he aspire? What the hand dare seize the fire? And what shoulder, and what art? Could twist the sinews of thy heart? And when thy heart began to beat, What dread hand, and what dread feet? What the hammer? What the chain? In what furnace was thy brain? What the anvil? What dread grasp Dare its deadly terrors clasp? When the stars threw down their spears, And watered heaven with their tears, Did he smile his work to see? Did he who made the Lamb, make thee? Tyger! Tyger! burning bright, In the forests of the night, What immortal hand or eye Dare frame thy fearful symmetry? William Blake November 28th, 1757 - August 12, 1827 The Lamb Little Lamb, who made thee? Dost thou know who made thee? Gave thee life & bid thee feed, By the stream & o'er the mead; Gave thee clothing of delight, Softest clothing, wooly, bright; Gave thee such a tender voice, Making all the vales rejoice? Little Lamb, who made thee? Dost thou know who made thee? Little Lamb, I'll tell thee, Little Lamb, I'll tell thee: He is called by thy name, For he calls himself a Lamb. He is meek & he is mild; He became a little child. I a child & thou a lamb. We are called by his name. Little Lamb, God bless thee! Little Lamb, God bless thee! William Blake
Jahr: 1964
Veröffentlicht: 00.00.0000
Land: USA

Pat Holmes surft mit Begeisterung. Sie erleidet dabei einen ersten Absencen-Anfall und ertrinkt fast. Mit Antiepileptika behandelt wird ihr geraten nicht mehr zu surfen. Während eines Gewitters bekommt sie einen Grand mal-Anfall. Sie weigert sich, auf ihren Sport solange zu verzichten, bis sie ihre Epilepsie unter Kontrolle hat. Auch Dr. Kildare, der sich in sie verliebt hat, kann sie nicht dazu bringen. Dr. Kildare trifft Pat am Strand zum Surfen. Sie erwischt die Welle ihres Lebens und trotzt dem Tod. Sie ertrinkt. Kildare kann nur noch ihren Tod feststellen.

Krankheitsname fällt, Expertenzuordnung, Mit Anfall, Blackout / Sturz, Hauptrolle, Epilepsiespielfilm

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