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  1. May 13, 2012 · Directed by Paul McGuigan. With Benedict Cumberbatch, Martin Freeman, Una Stubbs, Rupert Graves. Sherlock and John investigate the ghosts of a young man who has been seeing monstrous hounds out in the woods where his father died.

    • (23.9K)
    • Paul Mcguigan
    • TV-14
    • 2 min
    • SHERLOCK HOLMES MOVIES | THE HOUND OF THE BASKERVILLES (1939) | classic movies | Basil Rathbone
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    • Sherlock S02E02 The Hounds of Baskerville - Part 1
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    • Sherlock Holmes - The Hound Of The Baskervilles
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    • 01 Sherlock Holmes And The The Hound Of The Baskervilles | 1939 |
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  3. The Hounds of Baskerville - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Hounds_of_Baskerville

    "The Hounds of Baskerville" is the second episode of the second series of the BBC crime drama series Sherlock, which follows the modern-day adventures of Sherlock Holmes, and was first broadcast by BBC One on 8 January 2012.

    • 8 January 2012
    • Mark Gatiss
  4. The Hound of the Baskervilles - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Hound_of_the_Baskervilles

    The Hound of the Baskervilles is the third of the four crime novels written by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle featuring the detective Sherlock Holmes.Originally serialised in The Strand Magazine from August 1901 to April 1902, it is set largely on Dartmoor in Devon in England's West Country and tells the story of an attempted murder inspired by the legend of a fearsome, diabolical hound of ...

  5. The Hound of the Baskervilles - Sherlock Holm

    sherlock-holm.es/stories/pdf/a4/1-sided/houn.pdf

    Mr. Sherlock Holmes M r. Sherlock Holmes, who was usually very late in the mornings, save upon those not infrequent occasions when he was up all night, was seated at the break-fast table. I stood upon the hearth-rug and picked up the stick which our visitor had left behind him the night before. It was a fine, thick piece of wood,

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  6. The Hounds of Baskerville | Baker Street Wiki | Fandom

    bakerstreet.fandom.com/.../The_Hounds_of_Baskerville
    • Summary
    • Plot
    • H.O.U.N.D.
    • Allusions
    • Trivia
    • Errors
    • Cast

    A Hound from hell. A terrified young man. Sherlock Holmes' most famous case. But is a monstrous hound really stalking Dartmoor? Something terrible has happened to Henry Knight. Sherlock Holmes and Dr Watson investigate the truth about the repulsive creature that is said to have killed their client's father. But what seems like fantasy in Baker Street is a very different prospect in the ultra-secret army base that looms over Dartmoor.

    Sherlock, in the throes of a violent nicotine fit (he swore to quit cold turkey and is not precisely making a rip roaring success of it) and a perfect frenzy of boredom, pines for a case to work upon. After ridiculing an e-mail from a child who asks him to find her "luminous rabbit" named Bluebell, he is visited by Henry Knight, a man whose father was violently ripped apart by a gigantic hound on Dartmoortwenty years earlier. Henry, then a small child, had fled in terror only to be found in a bewildered state the next morning. After years of not knowing whether or not it was a false illusion of his imagination, Henry has visited the hollow where the killing occurred, and found gigantic paw prints of a dog, prompting his request for help from Sherlock Holmes. Although initially dismissive, Sherlock suddenly becomes interested after being struck by Henry's use of the archaic word "hound". Sherlock agrees to come down to Dartmoor. Sherlock and John interview the Dartmoor locals at a lo...

    H.O.U.N.D. is a hallucinogenic drug that was used by Bob Frankland to essentially make Henry Knight, Sherlock Holmes and John Watsonlose their senses of reality; only mentioned in "The Hounds of Baskerville". The H.O.U.N.D. drug was first created in the eighties by five men and women-Leonard Hansen, Jack O'mara, Mary Uslowski, Rick Nader and Elaine Dyson, as an aerosol disperser for chemical warfare to induce fear and stimulus into the enemy to weaken them. The project was shut down in 1986 due to the damage it did to the subjects (frontal lobe damage, paranoia, insanity) and what they did to others (murder). Bob Frankland was originally a friend of the team but was convinced that the drug would one day work, and continued testing it on people. Henry Knight's father realised what Frankland was doing and Frankland was forced to take action. One night, when the Knights were walking on the moor, Frankland dosed a young Henry Knightand his father with the drug, while staying safe due to...

    The episode is a modernised adaptation of The Hound of the Baskervilles.
    The hallucinogenic gas comes from "The Adventure of the Devil's Foot".
    Holmes' blood-soaked appearance with a harpoon comes from "The Adventure of Black Peter".
    Holmes' stated preference for something stronger than tea, perhaps "seven percent stronger", is a reference to his use of a seven percent cocaine solution described in The Sign of the Four.
    The post by Kirsty Stapletonabout disappearance of Bluebell can be seen on Sherlock's website.
    The case is documented on John's blog.
    The mind palace was introduced in this episode.
    The car Sherlock drove was the same car that that woman was sitting in in The Great Gamewho was going to blow.
    Dr Watson should not have returned Corporal Lyons' salute. As a Captain in the British Army, he would know that you never salute or return a salute when not in uniform. British and Commonwealth ser...
    When Sherlock is looking for his secret supply of cigarettes, he points his harpoon at Mrs Hudson. After he identifies the perfume she is wearing, he stops pointing his harpoon at her, however when...
    When John and Sherlock first see Lestrade inside the bar, he has a beer. In one shot he lifts it to take drink, but the next time you see the beer it is still completely full.
    Dr Stapleton says that she spliced a glowing gene (the GFP gene) from a jellyfish into a rabbit. When Sherlock turns off the lights in her lab the rabbit glows. However the GFP gene only fluoresces...
    Sherlock Holmes – Benedict Cumberbatch
    Dr John Watson – Martin Freeman
    Mrs Hudson – Una Stubbs
    DI Greg Lestrade – Rupert Graves
    • 10.27 million [citation needed]
    • Mark Gatiss
  7. Amazon.com: Sherlock Holmes - The Hound of the Baskervilles ...

    www.amazon.com/Sherlock-Holmes-Baskervilles...

    The Hound Of The Baskervilles . The most celebrated tale of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle s canon, The Hound of the Baskervilles is set in the Victorian Age and was originally released by Twentieth Century-Fox in 1939. It is the first of fourteen Sherlock Holmes films starring Basil Rathbone and Nigel Bruce.

    • (154)
    • DVD
    • $14.99
  8. The Hound of the Baskervilles (1939) - IMDb

    www.imdb.com/title/tt0031448

    Directed by Sidney Lanfield. With Basil Rathbone, Nigel Bruce, Richard Greene, Wendy Barrie. Sherlock Holmes and Dr Watson investigate the legend of a supernatural hound, a beast that may be stalking a young heir on the fog-shrouded moorland that makes up his estate.

    • (9.4K)
    • Sidney Lanfield
    • Approved
  9. The Hound of the Baskervilles | Baker Street Wiki | Fandom

    bakerstreet.fandom.com/wiki/The_Hound_of_the...
    • Summary
    • Plot
    • Story Text
    • Trivia
    • Adaptations

    Holmes and Watsonmust fight against an seemingly supernatural hound that has been haunting the Baskerville family for generations.

    Dr James Mortimer calls upon Sherlock Holmes and Dr Watson in London to ask for advice. He explains that he is a doctor working in a tiny village called Grimpen in Dartmoor in Devon. One of his friends and patients, Sir Charles Baskerville, an elderly but extremely wealthy baronet, has recently been found dead from an apparent heart attack in the grounds of his country house, Baskerville Hall. An autopsy revealed that Sir Charles had a weak heart and had spent many years suffering from heart disease. However, Dr Mortimer has found an old paper about Sir Charles's family. Written in 1742, the document is set a century earlier in the 1600s, about a supposed legend. At that time, Baskerville Hall was inhabited by Sir Hugo Baskerville, a wild, profane and godless man. Sir Hugo had become infatuated with the daughter of a yeomen who held lands near to the Baskerville estate. One night, when the girl's father and brothers were out, he abducted her and locked her in his room. One night wit...

    The tale was originally serialised (in 1901-2) in The Strand Magazine, for which Conan Doyle was paid the then-princely sum of between £480 and £620 per episode, probably equivalent to roughly eigh...

    The novel is one of the most commonly adapted works of the Sherlock Holmes Canon, if not themost adapted one. The tone and faithfulness of each adaptation can vary wildly. Here are some of the more notable ones. 1. "Der Hund von Baskerville", a 1914 German-language, silent era film, produced by the Union-Vitascope film studios in Berlin. This was the first ever film adaptation of the story, as well as the first foreign language adaptation. The film starred German actor Alwin Neuss and curiously omits the character of Dr. Watson altogether. The film was presumed permanently lost for many decades, but was eventually rediscovered. Another German-language film adaptation of the novel was made in 1929, with a cast of mostly British and American actors. It was the final adaptation to be made during the silent film era. 2. "The Hound of the Baskervilles", the first British, English-language feature film adaptation from 1921, produced by British film company Stoll Pictures. It starred Ellie...

  10. Sherlock gets quite worked up as he begins deducing those around him and perhaps offending a friend in the process. Taken from Sherlock: Title - The Hounds ...

    • 4 min
    • 1.4M
    • Sherlock
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