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sherlock holmes

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Sherlock

Holmes

in the

In the 19th Century

In the 22nd Century

"The Red Headed League"

Characters:

Characters:

Sherlock Holmes

Sherlock Holmes

Dr. Watson

Robot Watson

Jabez Wilson

Carter Wilson

Beth Lestrade

Spaulding (a.k.a. John Clay)

Mr. Ross ( a.k.a Archie)

Moriarty

Gerald Sax

CLUES

The note Wilson found: "The Red Headed League is dissolved, October 9, 1890." Also Wilson's assistant looked like the famous criminal master mind.

The dirt samples Holmes found on the streets and on Spaulding's apron. Also, the benzodiazapine Holmes and Watson found on the paintings.

The Red Headed League.

RED HERRING

The Red Headed League.

CRIME SCENES

City and Suburban Bank.

The National Art Gallery.

CRIMINALS

John Clay and Archie

Gerald Sax and Moriarty

RESOLUTION

Sherlock Holmes finds out that the Red Headed League was just a red herring. The real plan was to rob a bank for its gold;Holmes waits in the bank to catch the criminals.

Sherlock Holmes dresses up as the worlds richest man, and saves the art gallery from being robbed of their priceless paintings.

Setting:

In the 22nd century there were flying cars and different types of new technology that they didn't have in the 19th century.

The differences of the 19th and 22nd century

Characters:

In the 22nd century there were different names and characters than the 19th century. For example, Holmes had a friend named Beth Lestrade, Watson was a robot, instead of Jabez Wilson it was Carter, and the criminals were Moriarty and Gerald Sax.

Plots:

1. In the 22nd century, Holmes found the ad in the newspaper, not Spaulding.

4.In the 19th century, Holmes   waited in the  bank to catch the criminals.

2. In the 22nd century Holmes and Watson collect dirt samples from all over town.

3. In the 22nd century, the criminals were  trying to steal  art and kidnap the world's richest man. In  the 19th century, the criminals were trying to steal gold.

Sources:

19th century (text)

http://www.youtube.com/watchv=95_g_azass

22nd century (video)

http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/1661