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The Right to Strike

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Right to Strike
Directed byFred Paul
Written byErnest Hutchinson (play)
Walter Summers
Produced byG.B. Samuelson
StarringLillian Hall-Davis
Campbell Gullan
Fred Paul
Lauderdale Maitland
Distributed byJury Films
Release date
  • January 1923 (1923-01)
CountryUnited Kingdom

The Right to Strike is a 1923 British silent drama film directed by Fred Paul and starring Lillian Hall-Davis, Fred Paul and Campbell Gullan.[1] It was based on a play by Ernest Hutchinson.

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That's a very grave charge, son. Are you aware that it's unlawful to practice medicine without a medical license ? Yes, sir, l am. Are you aware that running a medical clinic without the proper licensing... can place both you and the public... in a great deal of danger ? ls a home a clinic, sir ? lf you are admitting patients and treating them... physical location is irrelevant. Sir, will you define treatment for me ? Yes. Treatment would be defined as the care of a patient seeking medical attention. Have you been treating patients, Mr. Adams ? l live with several people. They come and go as they please. l offer them whatever help l can. Mr. Adams... have you or have you not been treating patients at your ranch ? Everyone who comes to the ranch is a patient, yes. [ Murmuring ] And every person who comes to the ranch is also a doctor. l'm sorry ? Every person who comes to the ranch is in need... of some form of physical or mental help. They're patients. But also every person who comes to the ranch is in charge of taking care of someone else-- whether it's cooking for them, cleaning them... or even as simple a task as listening. That makes them doctors. l use that term broadly, but is not a doctor someone who helps someone else ? When did the term ''doctor'' get treated with such reverence, as, ''Right this way, Doctor Smith''... or, ''Excuse me, Dr. Scholl what wonderful footpads''... or, ''Pardon me, Dr. Patterson, but your flatulence has no odor'' ? [ Laughing, Murmuring ] At what point in history did a doctor become more... than a trusted and learned friend who visited and treated the ill ? Now, you ask me if l've been practicing medicine. Well, if this means opening your door to those in need-- those in pain-- caring for them, listening to them, applying a cold cloth until a fever breaks-- if this is practicing medicine, if this is treating a patient... then l am guilty as charged, sir. Did you consider the ramifications of your actions ? What if one of your patients had died ? What's wrong with death, sir ? What are we so mortally afraid of ? Why can't we treat death with a certain amount of humanity and dignity and decency... and, God forbid, maybe even humor ? Death is not the enemy, gentlemen. lf we're gonna fight a disease, Iet's fight one of the most terrible diseases of all-- indifference. Now, l've sat in your schools and heard people lecture on transference... and professional distance. Transference is inevitable, sir. Every human being has an impact on another. Why don't we want that in a patientldoctor relationship ? That's why l've listened to your teachings, and l believe they're wrong. A doctor's mission should be not just to prevent death... but also to improve the quality of life. That's why you treat a disease, you win, you lose. You treat a person, l guarantee you, you win, no matter what the outcome.




  • Bamford, Kenton. Distorted Images: British National Identity and Film in the 1920s. I.B. Tauris, 1999.

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This page was last edited on 7 May 2024, at 02:41
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