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Zach wrapped it around his waist as he posed with his index finger over his lips and a pensive look on his face as he wrote: 'Contemplating 41 in my birthday towel @thecapehotel @thompsonhotels #cabo #blessed.'As if the towels weren't enough, the birthday celebrant's face could be seen everywhere as Donald posted a photo of he and a gal pal both wearing masks with his BFFs face on it as Zach posed next to them with a confused look on his face.James Franco both stars and directed the flick which also stars Selena Gomez, Vincent D'Onofrio, Josh Hutcherson, Bryan Cranston, Ashley Greene, Robert Duvall, Nat Wolff, Ed Harris and Analeigh Tipton.The second season of the American comedy television series Scrubs premiered on NBC on September 26, 2002 and concluded on April 17, 2003 and consists of 22 episodes. Cox and takes on some harrowing cases to improve it. Elliot's reputation suffers when she has a one-night stand with another Sacred Heart doctor. D.'s older brother Dan (Tom Cavanagh) drops by for a visit, but J. can't hide how ashamed he is of his brother's life.
D., Elliot, and Turk, Turk proposes to Carla, and Elliot finds a new boyfriend, a nurse named Paul Flowers (Rick Schroder). Cox resumes a sexual relationship with his ex-wife Jordan, with quite unexpected results. Angela Nissel was hired as a staff writer for this season. Elliot, embarrassed by Jordan's revelation about her lingering feelings for J. After appearing in the video for The Lemonheads' It's About Time in 1993, Smart's first film role was in director Martin Kunert's film Campfire Tales, followed by a small role as Queenie in the 1996 rendition of John Updike's short story, "A&P".She had a minor role in the 1997 film Starship Troopers as the copilot for (and friend of) Carmen Ibanez (Denise Richards).On the surface, Jay Mohr’s Pete is similarly friendly. He’s also a character who has a history with the hospital, which J. This surface reading provides some useful thematic parallels. Cox, even using one of Pete’s strategies for disarming his mentor’s rants with some measure of success, and there’s even a potential avenue to consider the future (as J. might eventually make a similar decision to go into private practice, a decision the show explores through another character later in its run). And yet the episode flips the script: It turns out that this isn’t the simple case of professional jealousy Pete suggested, but rather a long-standing conflict that provides the origin story for Jordan and Perry’s divorce. D.’s self-centeredness, he discovers that this isn’t about him—rather than a story about the immediate present, it’s an insight into a past we haven’t seen, an origin that to this point the show hasn’t considered.While his reputation as a private-practice doctor suggests a degree of conceitedness, Pete is a nice guy: gregarious, charming, and interested in befriending J. It becomes another investigation of mentorship between these two characters, adding to the complication of J. While Perry and Jordan’s breakup was made logical through their respective characterizations as difficult people, “My Private Practice Guy” seeks to move beyond that surface, but only after a bit of narrative subterfuge up to the point where Perry literally tackles Pete to the ground.