Do You Remember Moon Flower?

EPISODE:

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Critic Consensus: No consensus yet.

Episode Info

Thackery and Capt. Robertson's connection and how the doctor arrived at the Knick, are revealed; the problems between Edwards and Gallinger come to a head after a medical-board hearing about Gallinger's vasectomies. Later, Cleary and Harriet engage in a joint business venture; Lucy shares memories with her father; Barrow realizes the rising costs of living well; and Cornelia and Henry face a family crisis.

Cast

Clive Owen
as Dr. John W. Thackery
André Holland
as Dr. Algernon Edwards
Eve Hewson
as Lucy Elkins
Jeremy Bobb
as Herman Barrow
Juliet Rylance
as Cornelia Robertson
Michael Angarano
as Dr. Bertram "Bertie" Chickering Jr.
Cara Seymour
as Sister Harriet
Eric Johnson
as Dr. Everett Gallinger
David Fierro
as Jacob Speight
Maya Kazan
as Eleanor Gallinger
Grainger Hines
as Capt. August Robertson
Matt Frewer
as Dr. J.M. Christiansen
Leon Addison Brown
as Jesse Edwards
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Do You Remember Moon Flower? Photos

Critic Reviews for Do You Remember Moon Flower?

If there's ever an award for a show's most dynamic character, the statuette has to go to Nurse Lucy Elkins. God, has she evolved from the naive, co-dependent nurse.

Dec 15, 2015 | Full Review…

Death, debasement, fires, fights, flashbacks - if this all sounds like a lot of action for 55 minutes, it is.

Dec 13, 2015 | Full Review…

What [the] episode served up... was a reminder of how The Knick is, at least right now, circumventing all conventions of our storytelling expectations.

Dec 14, 2015 | Rating: 9.6/10 | Full Review…

It's also now, with the penultimate episode of its second season, a show where three separate people wanted John Hodgman dead.

Dec 14, 2015 | Full Review…

I guess, like Nurse Elkins, I, too, was easily charmed.

Dec 13, 2015 | Rating: 4/5 | Full Review…

The flashback was cool in the sense that it was interesting to see how exactly Thack ended up working at the Knickerbocker Hospital.

Dec 13, 2015 | Full Review…

The three themes of sex, parenting, and power combine in the chilling title scene.

Dec 13, 2015 | Rating: A- | Full Review…

Stirring words on paper, but Lucy's monologue makes the scene dramatically lopsided to the point of didacticism-complicated only by Soderbergh's decision to juxtapose two fixed perspectives at play.

Dec 13, 2015 | Full Review…

Amid all the rattle and hum, the best and most moving scene of the episode was its quietest.

Dec 13, 2015 | Full Review…