In The Gilded Age Episode 4, Mrs. Morris buries her husband as George and his colleagues celebrate the completion of their new station. Even at the funeral, she is rebuked for burying Patrick, who committed suicide, on hallowed land. Much to Mr. Fane’s relief, George subsequently meets with him and discusses peace. Read the recap below. what will happen next? We will meet the creator of the American Red Cross, as well as a woman’s rights activist. Are you ready for the fifth episode of The Gilded Age season 1? To know more about the new episode 5 of The Gilded Age take a look at its promo and Synopsis below on tvacute.com.
The Gilded Age is a ten-episode series, thus there are five more episodes after this one. “Charity Has Two Functions” is the title of the fifth episode. in this episode, A young man who has aroused Gladys’ interest is invited by George and Bertha. Bertha joins Marian and Aurora in Dansville to hear Clara Barton played by Linda Emond speak after charming Mr. McAllister.
The Gilded Age Episode 5 Promo
The Gilded Age Episode 5 Synopsis: George and Bertha extend an invite to a young man who’s piqued Gladys’ interest. After charming Mr. McAllister, Bertha accompanies Marian and Aurora to hear Clara Barton speak in Dansville. There, Peggy works on her article and shares the story of her first love with Marian, whose interest in Mr. Raikes continues to grow. Oscar crosses paths with a vengeful Turner.
The Gilded Age Season 1 Episode 5 Release Date
The Gilded Age Season 1 Episode 4 on HBO on February 21, 2022, at 9/8c. You may see the first episode on HBO Max if you missed it. The second episode will air on Sky Atlantic in the United Kingdom on Tuesday, February 22. You’ll be able to catch up on NOW as well.
Who is Clara Barton in The Gilded Age Series?
Clarissa Barton, a nurse from the United States, formed the American Red Cross. She worked as a teacher, a patent clerk, and a hospital nurse during the American Civil War. She provided self-taught nursing care because nursing education was not highly formalized at the time, and she did not attend nursing school. Barton is well-known for his humanitarian efforts and civil rights activism during a time when women did not have the right to vote. In 1973, she was elected to the National Women’s Hall of Fame.
Clarissa Harlowe Barton was born in North Oxford, Massachusetts, on December 25, 1821. When Barton was ten years old, she took it upon herself to nurse her brother David back to health after he suffered a terrible head injury after falling off the roof of a barn. She learned how to administer the required medication to her brother as well as how to bleed him using leeches placed on his body (a standard treatment at the time). Long after the physicians had given up on David, she remained to look after him. He was able to fully recover.
The Baltimore Riot, which took place on April 19, 1861, was the first major violence of the American Civil War. After the incident, the victims, soldiers of the 6th Massachusetts Militia, were taken to the unfinished Capitol Building in Washington, D.C., where Barton was living at the time. Barton went to the railroad station as the victims arrived, wanting to help her country, and nursed 40 men. Barton gave vital, one-on-one support to the troops, many of whom were wounded, hungry, and relying just on what they could carry on their backs. To assist the soldiers, she personally delivered supplies to the structure. By giving talks across the country about her combat experiences in 1865–1868, Barton became well-known. She met Susan B. Anthony around this period became involved in the women’s suffrage campaign. She also met Frederick Douglass and became a civil rights activist after meeting him.
The Creator of the American Red Cross
She was mentally and physically drained after her cross-country trip and was told by her doctor that she needed to get away from her current job. In 1868, she disbanded the Missing Soldiers Office and went to Europe. During a journey to Geneva, Switzerland in 1869, Barton was introduced to the Red Cross and Dr. Appia; he later invited her to be the agent for the American branch of the Red Cross and assisted her in finding financial benefactors for the organization’s founding. She continued to live at her Glen Echo, Maryland home, which had previously served as the Red Cross headquarters when she moved in in 1897. In 1908, Barton wrote her autobiography, The Story of My Childhood. She died in her house on April 12, 1912, at the age of 90. Pneumonia was the cause of death.
The Gilded Age Episode 4 Recap
Mrs. Morris buries her husband as George and his colleagues celebrate the completion of their new station. Even at the funeral, she is rebuked for burying Patrick, who committed suicide, on hallowed land. Much to Mr. Fane’s relief, George subsequently meets with him and discusses peace. Mr. Fane later explains to his wife why they must be Russells’ “chaperones” into polite society. As a result, Aurora advises Bertha to meet Ward McAllister, Mrs. Astor’s henchman. Aurora also invites Bertha to the Academy of Music to hear John Knowles Paine conduct the Boston Symphony Orchestra. A 200-word piece about political affiliation without voting rights is bought by T. Thomas Fortune of the New York Globe. Peggy later visits her parents to share her wonderful news. Marian arrives in unannounced with an old pair of shoes, thinking they’ll be a nice gift. Her surprise at the Scotts’ wealth is a symptom of prejudice. She is not a racist, but she has preconceived assumptions about the African American community that influence her treatment of Peggy and her family. And Peggy rightly criticizes her. Ms. Turner tries to entice George by slipping into his bed one night, but she fails. She grossly underestimated George’s devotion to his wife. For the 1880s, at least, this is a marriage of equals. George won’t risk it by having a mistress. Also, he doesn’t seem to be driven by sex. Bridget was abused as a child and blames her mother for it. Oscar rejected the Russell family after hearing that the bill for a new station in New York would be overturned. The Russells have noticed his absence throughout their trying times and have barred his entry to their home. Episode 4 ends with Marian going to see John Knowles Paine conduct the Boston Symphony Orchestra. Bertha is also there. Raikes (Thomas Cocquerel) notices Marian and approaches her. His existence there astounds everyone given the zeal with which the genteel society restricts access to it. But Bertha, who has long battled this mindset, is impressed.