According to DeFusco, homeowners' indebtedness is influenced by a combination of effects on wealth and the guarantee channel. But the two mechanisms can be difficult to separate. This is problematic, since each has different implications for how changes in house prices will affect the overall economy. House (also known as House M, D.
Follow the ups and downs of abrasive genius Gregory House (Hugh Laurie) and his rotating team of doctors as they tackle medical mysteries each week. Being an infectious disease specialist, House and his team are usually involved when patients show symptoms that can't be explained immediately. While House received many of Sherlock's best parts, including his incredible mind and a companion with a name that begins with W, House was also made a substance user (Holmes was known for using substances in the original books); in addition, House received a leg injury and a cane, which gave him even more than surpass during the eight seasons of the series that the figure on which it was based. House is a complex character - often a thorny and sarcastic presence, but having the capacity for genuine compassion towards his friends and certain patients - that complexity can sometimes be counterproductive.
There's a difference between being layered and deep, and falling into real inconsistencies in character, background, and motivation. Are you a fan of Casa M, D?. But, for a man whose abrasive attitude and social clumsiness are strongly implied to be rooted in childhood and carried throughout his life, undertaking an activity like cheerleaders that involves teamwork, performance, and - well, joy - seems out of place for him. It's a medical drama series, with an emphasis on “medical”.
This means that, of course, it is destined to be fully situated in our reality. The medication should be as accurate as possible, even when the illness of the week is something rare or extravagant. That doesn't stop the program - and by extension, House himself - from sometimes making mistakes. In the episode Out of the Chute, a bull rider in a rodeo is trampled.
House deduces that the man has had an aortic aneurysm, and then proves it incorrectly by cracking the patient's chest and raising his blood pressure, but this is treated as the right thing to do. It's not the only case in which House made a medical error, which could have made the patient much worse (in reality) or even cost him his life. It is one of the biggest criticisms that can be made against the program, and it is even a point that is mentioned in the universe just because it has been mentioned so many times. To be a doctor, House uses his cane on the wrong side of his body.
Wounded on his right, House continues to support the cane on the same side as his bad leg. However, to really relieve the pressure on that side, the cane must be on the left. This goes unmentioned for several seasons until House's attention is caught - and yet he still chooses to keep the cane on the wrong side. If you care so much about easing your pain, why would you keep making things worse for yourself? To say that House lives his life in a moral gray area would be the understatement of the century.
Therefore, it shouldn't be too surprising to mention that House also frequently breaks into his patients' homes in order to gather evidence and clues - and has his team do it too. The real question is, how do you get away with it? They are never caught and House never gets anything more than a slap on the wrist or a severe brow lift when he orders this. Even if it's ultimately for the greater good, it seems ridiculous that you can't just ask for input from the people you're treating. Although House is a doctor, he is also a man with almost constant pain from the muscle that was removed in his leg.
To take some pressure off this leg, walk with a cane. That's what makes it so strange when you realize that the canes he uses throughout the course of the show are mostly not adequate to give him the support he needs. It makes some sense that the House character cares about style, even when it comes to his canes, but as a man who lives in pain and often goes to incredibly extreme lengths to ease his pain, why wouldn't he bite the bullet and get a medical-grade cane that's more comfortable to use? Throughout the show, House's only true friend is the loyal James Wilson. Whenever House needs help or spirals out of control, Wilson is there to lend him a hand or bring him back from the wells of his own mind.
House, in turn, has been there for him at times, particularly towards the end of the show - but these times are much rarer, and it is more often House leaning on Wilson for support. Considering how often House has lied, manipulated and even harmed poor Wilson, how has House managed to retain his best friend all these years? Perhaps some friendships simply transcend all logic and sense of personal security. The main presumption of the character of House is that he is a misanthropic genius who fights physical pain on a daily basis, as well as the emotional healing of the event that caused it. As the seasons progress, House often finds increasingly drastic ways to try to relieve his pain - some of which work; at least, as temporary measures.
The problem is that, every time House's pain goes away, his temper decreases; this is not just due to the medicine he takes, since it has the same effect on different types of medications. He was portrayed as a genius before pain, so why is he suddenly a worse doctor when his pain goes away? During his childhood, he was uprooted and moved to many different countries, as his father was serving in active military service, countries that included Egypt, the Philippines and Japan. However, one country that has not been mentioned was England. House has never explicitly set foot there in his life.
However, sometimes we hear the strange British phrase peppered in House's dialogue rather than a more obvious Western saying. For example, in the episode No Reason, use the English word “frock” instead of saying “dress”. In real life, this is because House portrayer Hugh Laurie is British, but there is no reason given in the universe. When House is suddenly attacked by a mysterious man (who in the credits is called “Jack Moriarty”, continuing the Sherlock Holmes theme), everyone goes into shock; although House is obviously not the nicest person, someone breaking into the hospital and hurting him is very disturbing.
In the aftermath, House goes out and buys a gun. This seems like a logical next step after facing a gunman, but House also tells Masters that the Second Amendment is the part of the Constitution that says people have the right to be stupid. Danger can make people reckless, but it doesn't diminish the fact that House flipped on his principles, when he is shown to be incredibly stubborn about his beliefs or lack thereof. As part of his petty and repellent exterior, House likes to tear people down and make jokes at his expense.
If there's something in you that's possibly worth mocking one way or another, House will dig and dig into it until he gets a raise or you leave and leave him alone - even, and especially, when it comes to his team of teammates. In one particular case, in the episode The Social Contract, House messes with Taub making mean jokes. This is a fairly standard procedure for House. Hugh Laurie is a very handsome man.
Even like House, where he seems scruffy and with a constant case of stubble, it's not hard to see why some women might find him attractive. Being such an incredible doctor, House knows exactly what he is doing when it comes to treating his patients. He has an encyclopedic knowledge of several diseases and what to do with them, which is what makes him so great. Of course, House also suffers extreme pain all the time, prompting him to try several medications on himself to make the pain go away.
Being such a knowledgeable doctor, you should be aware of the often high risks that these medications carry, including affecting your abilities as a doctor. And yet, keep testing these possible cures on yourself. When House and the team of rare disease fellows are called in, it is almost always the members of House's talented group who are sent to deal with patients, talk to them, perform basic checks and tests, and act as liaisons between the injured individual and the distant Casa. In the second season episode, Distractions, we meet for the first time with House's former partner, Philip Weber.
The two collide immediately, based on years of old grudges and resentments. In the past, Weber discovered that House was copying one of his test answers. Almost immediately, he turned in House - which resulted in his expulsion and cost him a prestigious internship. Weber did the internship for himself, and House never forgave him.
House is so intelligent that you have to ask yourself why he would cheat on an exam. Weber says House was known for taking shortcuts, but it seems hard to believe considering how deep and relentless House can be when it comes to treating the sick. The House breaks a lot of rules, but sometimes that rampant violation of the rules turns into breaking the real law. In the third season, a series of events lead to House being caught with illegal drugs by Detective Tritter.
This soon amplifies to a narcotics trafficking charge when excessive amounts are discovered in your apartment. At the end of this story arc, House manages to escape without having to spend any time in jail - just going to rehab - and Detective Tritter disappears from his radar. The circumstances leading to this, and the final conclusion of the presiding judge in House's case with Tritter, are shaky at best, but House continues to get away with it. We learned that Stacy, acting as House's medical proxy while he was in a coma, chose to have House's leg muscle removed because House continued to refuse amputation.
House's resentment and anger ultimately collapsed their relationship - but Stacy only tried to do what she wanted and also somehow find a middle ground. She's still not over it when she finds him again and asks him to treat her new husband. According to the previous entry on this list, House's leg injury occurs before the series starts. In all the time since, House is miserably bitter about the incident, often using it as an excuse to lash out at people around him and take so many painkillers that he can barely see well.
Even though he eventually overcomes his resentment towards Stacy and is able to move on, it still takes him six entire seasons of the show (in the episode Help Me) to finally admit that he should have had his leg amputated from the start. If he had, he would have saved himself all this pain. For such a brilliant doctor who is worried about so much pain, why couldn't he come to this conclusion sooner? In addition to keeping his interactions with real patients to an absolute minimum, House causes many other problems for Cuddy and the hospital. Not only should you be doing significantly more clinical work, or at least, some real clinical duty, but you are abrasive and rude to everyone around you, causing the many complaints to HR.
that we mentioned before. We all have a birthday, even if we decide not to celebrate it. While Gregory House may seem like the type of person to let such a date go unnoticed to avoid having to socialize more with the people around you, you must surely know what the actual date of your birth is, right? The same should go for the hospital where you are employed. The first big reason is that richer people, in general, tend to have much higher mortgage debt than people with lower incomes.
And since they're in a better position to get approved for home loans, they're more likely to own a home. Low-income people who can't afford to buy a home or who can't get a mortgage approved won't have mortgage debt. When House and Cuddy get together, Wilson is initially skeptical until Cuddy makes it clear how comfortable she is with House's sexuality. Conversely, if increased access to credit is the main driver of homeowners' tendency to take on more debt as home values rise, this compensatory effect does not occur, meaning that an increase in house prices should lead to greater debt in the economy in general.
Loans that the homeowner always wanted to apply for, but did not want or could not because the terms were unfavorable, are now feasible, for example, to apply for a home equity loan to improve the energy efficiency of the house. With House out with a patient and helping Wilson keep Cuddy playing poker instead of checking his activities, Wilson manages to win the oncology benefits poker tournament by slowly playing a pair of pocket aces and beating a pair of kings. Cars, being more expensive, can take longer to save and you may not be prepared (or unable to) wait until you can pay one in cash, so borrowing allows you to reap the benefits of having one sooner, but it comes at a cost. Whether you're looking to free up cash for a home renovation or find ways to consolidate debt, taking out a loan against the value of your home could be a good option.
Wilson also discovers that House borrowed money from him to buy a motorcycle, even though House already had enough money. When House became disabled and his girlfriend Stacy Warner left him, Wilson began spending more time with House and less time with Bonnie. Lenders have different standards and lending rates for home equity products, so you'll want to look for the best deal. Homes are generally the most expensive thing a person buys and, for most people, it will take impractical time to save enough to buy cash.
The peculiarity of this regulation of the local housing market allowed DeFusco to accurately measure how the borrowing behavior of individual households changed when price controls expired and the collateral value of homes changed literally overnight. When Wilson tells House that he has no intention of spending the rest of his life in and out of hospitals, the two men fight over it. In retaliation, Wilson refuses to give House an excuse to go out to dinner with his parents, leading to what turns out to be House's last face-to-face meeting with his father. In the third season episode, Family, House lashes out at Wilson for leaving an important decision to a patient's parents, and when asked what he would recommend, he simply tells the parents it's his decision.
However, at the heart of their relationship, Wilson often acts as House's conscience, and House acts as an honest critic of Wilson's own personality, pointing out faults such as his infidelities and his need to please everyone. . .