Never Walk Alone
LINK ===> https://cinurl.com/2tDnI7
In April 2020, to mark 99-year old Captain Tom Moore completing the first phase of his fundraising walk during the COVID-19 pandemic, English actor, singer and broadcaster, Michael Ball sang \"You'll Never Walk Alone\" for him live on BBC Breakfast. Ball said: \"It's an extraordinary achievement. I've been trying to think of a song which encapsulates your achievement and what you have done for us.\" Within 24 hours, the performance was recorded, and made into a digital single featuring the NHS Voices of Care Choir, and Moore's spoken words. It was released by Decca Records on 17 April, with all proceeds going to NHS Charities Together. The duo appeared on Zoe Ball's Radio 2 show, where they both performed the song.
It occurs to me that you are listening in my future, a fact that has always been true but now seems relevant. Maybe you are listening in a future so distant from my present that this is over. I mean, I know it will never fully end--the next normal will be different from the last one. But there will be a next normal, and I hope you are living in it, and I hope I am living in it with you. But in the meantime, we have to live in this.
The stadia are empty. But even now, especially now, we must find ways to sing to each other, and to encourage each other. What a word that is, en-courage. Though our dreams be tossed and blown, still, we sing ourselves and one another into courage, and we walk on.
Lyrically, YNWA is a reflection on hard times, death, human defiance and faith. It is sung twice in Carousel, first when the character Billy Bigelow dies following a botched robbery, then at the end when Bigelow returns to earth as a ghost to witness the graduation of the daughter he never knew.
But as fate would have it, only four months after the Alavés final Liverpool travelled to Dortmund yet again, for a Champions League match against Borussia. Before the game, a local singer walked onto the pitch. He had first cashed in on the popularity of \"You'll Never Walk Alone\" among Borussia's fans in late 1996, when he recorded a version with his mainstream pop band. Now he presented his solo version.
In the ER, Bailey's on the phone with her mother, who is disappointed she can't come to visit. She moved to them an assisted living facility just before the pandemic hit. A patient calls for help so Nico goes over. The patient asks him where he's from. He simply replies orthopedics and says he'll find a doctor to take care of her cut. As he walks off, Mabel points out the racist question. He downplays it. Paramedics bring in Dave Oyadomari, who fell off a ladder due to severe abdominal pain. Owen recently treated his appendicitis with oral antibiotics and sent him home. Dave wants to go home with more antibiotics but his wife Tammi, whom he's video chatting with, points out the severity of the situation. Bailey asks Nico to take the case.
Maggie is enjoying the dinner with Winston and Antoinette, his nana. However, the mood shifts when Clifford Ndugu, Winston's father, joins in. Winston is not pleased but Ante says they better get along since she invited him for her birthday. Clifford is introduced to Maggie and proceeds to downplay Winston's genius, bringing up that he almost failed sixth grade. Winstons snaps that he missed school so much because he had to take care of his mother while Clifford was gambling away all their money. Clifford says he never pretended to be perfect but he loves Winston and his mother, so he prefers if they could be civil. Winston then leaves the chat.
As they walk, Meredith tells George she was devastated when he died. It made him happy how they were all cracking up at his funeral. Meredith says even with Derek, she managed to go on. George says his mother didn't go on. Some grief is heavier than other griefs. Sometimes, you can't move through it and you get stuck. He has tried to shake the grief out of his mother but she can't seem to let it go. He's still himself, even though she can't see him. Meredith says it's not the same.
While folding laundry outside, Maggie tells Amelia that Winston bailed on dinner. She hasn't heard from him since. Amelia points out she seems very calm about that. Maggie says he gave her the time she asked for back in L.A. and having Meredith be alone in the hospital puts things in perspective. They hate that they can't be with her. Maggie hears Link whistling inside. Amelia says he is a one-man pep rally, which she hates, too.
Owen sits down with Bailey in the tent outside. He brings up Dave's case. It was a classic appendicitis presentation for him and he didn't give it much thought. He defaulted to a standard of care. Bailey says that it is centered around white patients. Owen never wants to make that mistake again. He wants to treat everyone equally. Bailey says equal doesn't work for everybody. It's about equity, patients getting what they need. She just put her parents in assisted living. She worries they won't get enough care because there are so few black folks there. Her dad is freaked out because the nurses are male on his floor. Everyone has biases but what matters if what you do about them. If the protocols don't work, Owen can read and learn and change them.
Meredith tells George she was mad at him for choosing someone over himself. She asks if he regrets it. He asks if it matters. She would have done the same thing, which is why she's here. She guesses that's right, meaning she can blame this on him. He went all in for everyone around him. That affected her. He changed her life. She never told him that but it's true.
Bailey joins Richard in Meredith's room. She thinks he made the right call. Richard talks about having known Meredith since she was a child and spending time with her in the hospital. He watched her grow up. He knew COVID patients have to suffer in isolation, but he never gave a thought to how helpless and alone their loved ones feel. Bailey briefly touches his shoulder to comfort him. They watch Meredith in silence. 781b155fdc