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Compare to Narrowed It Down to the Guy I Recognize, which is based more on the than on the character in itself.In video games, such characters are always obvious because they look conspicuously different from generic NPCs, and usually have a name.Any character who is innocuously and unimportantly introduced to the viewer, but who later proves to be important by the end of the episode. (Or a non-human animal, or an extraterrestrial, or a universe-crossing entity Ascended to a Higher Plane of Existence, or a...) For example, consider a poolboy in the mystery of the week who just happened to be at the scene of the crime just before the murder, where other leads overshadow that one until the last five minutes, when suddenly Grissom finds that one piece of evidence that conclusively proves it was him.(Of course, if the poolboy is played by George Clooney, everyone and their mother will know it was him the minute he appeared on screen.) Or, in an episode with Two Lines, No Waiting, a character that seemed to be a Bit Character in the B plot suddenly becomes a large player in the A plot.If a character originally conceived as minor becomes important through later Character Development, that's a Destined Bystander. Sometimes used to refer to a writer who constantly uses and/or is particularly skilled with using Chekhov's Gun or its variants (including the Gunman), although this isn't the primary usage. In his first interview since writing about his experience of domestic violence, Patrick Stewart talks about his troubled childhood, conquering his demons – and why he swapped 'Star Trek' for Stratford The moment Patrick Stewart arrives for our interview, he's a little agitated.
According to Roger Ebert, you can often figure out who the murderer is (in a badly-written murder mystery, at least) by checking the Law of Conservation of Detail: The Chekhov's Gunman is the only character who doesn't seem to have any other reason for being in the story (see The Butler Did It).By this point, he had been living in Los Angeles for nigh-on 17 years.After arriving to play Picard in 1987 for a show many advised him would be cancelled after one year, he wound up completing seven seasons and four films.But he had already discovered acting – after a teacher had encouraged him – and his journalism career was short-lived: the editor gave him an ultimatum when he realised that his employee was spending all of his time at the local theatre. "I packed up my typewriter and walked out." It set Stewart on his way.He won a scholarship to the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School before joining the RSC in 1966, in his mid-twenties.