Grey's Anatomy (Season 10)

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Grey's Anatomy (2005-) is a primetime television medical drama, airing on ABC, that follows Meredith Grey, a first-year surgical intern at the beginning of the drama, and her fellow interns as they struggle to become doctors.

Season 10[edit]

Seal Our Fate [10.1][edit]

Richard Webber: [voice over] When you become an intern, there is a ceremony where you get your white coat. Like magic, you are a doctor. My parents came to my white coat ceremony, I can still picture them, so happy...so proud. They say your life flashes before your eyes right before you die, you see things in your life, the important moments --the moments that tested you, the moments that made you who you are. I don't know about my life flashes before me, I was thinking about my white coat... it's the moment my life started, same fitting should be on me when it ends

Richard Webber: [voice over] We're all gonna die. We don;t get much say on how or when, but we do get to decide how we are gonna live. So do it, decide. Is this the life you want to live? Is this the person you want to love? Is this the best you can be? Can you be stronger? kinder? more compassionate? Decide. Breathe in...Breath out...and decide.

I Want You With Me [10.2][edit]

Richard Webber: [voice over] The waiting can kill you. You make a decision and then the world has to turn. The consequences unfold, out of your hands. There's only one thing that seems clear, in those quiet moments while you wait, whatever you chose was wrong.
Richard Webber: [voice over] We just wanna survive the storm. We pray,"Please God, just get me to the other side". We never imagine what it'll be like when we get there. What if, when the storm passes, nothing's left? I always said I could handle anything. I was wrong. I was wrong about a lot of things. But I was right about one thing, I was right about this.

Everybody's Crying Mercy [10.3][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] There's this playground game that kids play. They lock hands and on the count of three they try to snap their fingers off. You hold on as long as you can, or at least longer that the other guy. The game doesn't end until someone says stop, gives up, cries mercy. It isn't a fun game.

Meredith: [voice over] In the game of mercy, when one kid cries out, the other one listens and the pain stops. Don't you wish it was that easy now? That's not a game anymore, and we're not kids. You can cry mercy all you want but nobody's listening. It's just you screaming into a void.

Puttin' On The Ritz [10.4][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] As anyone who's ever had their tonsils out can tell you, surgery isn't cheap. It takes a lot of money to keep the hospital's doors open. And when the funds run out, it's on us to get out there and raise some more. Which means it's time to put on make up. It's time to dress up right. It's time to get things started on the Muppet Show... Crap, sorry. I've been watching a lot of childrens television lately. But you get the idea.

Meredith: [voice over] Overture. Curtain. Lights. This is it. The night of nights. No more rehersing and nursing a part. We know every part by heart. Tonight, what heights we'll hit. On with the show. This is it.

I Bet It Stung [10.5][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] Here's what I learned my first day at medical school. Think long and hard before choosing to become a surgeon. It takes 100% commitment. You have to be on your A game every single time you walk into that OR. When patients are lying on your table, completely at your mercy, they need to know that when you make that first cut you know what you're doing. No other specialty requires the time, the focus, the complete dedication... Except maybe being a mom.

Meredith: [voice over] What if your focus splits? What if you can't be all in? Are you left with nothing at all? Maybe you just need to find a different path. Here's what's horrifying, what if you can't give 100%? Maybe you just need to go back to the beginning and start all over again.

Map Of You [10.6][edit]

Derek Shepherd: [voice over] Researchers are currently working on a map of the human brain. It may be the most complex map ever created. Billions of neurons making trillions of connections. At first glance, they seem completely random. But there's nothing random about them. All these connections have to happen in a specific pattern. It is designed for a function. These connections determine everything about us. What we love, what we hate, what we say, what we do.
Derek Shepherd: [speaking] Every action we take.

Derek Shepherd: [voice over] We are just starting to learn the extent of the brains connections. How far they reach, how deep they go. But we know that every connection matters. Every connection is crucial. And when one is broken, it usually means some damage has been done. This system of connections tells us to act and choose and behave. Sometimes seemingly against our own will. But it is not random at all. It is the map of who we are. We will work to understand ourselves, solve the puzzle. How all the connections work and all the pieces fit.

Thriller [10.7][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] Every Halloween we make a choice about what kind of costume we are going to wear. Something sexy, maybe you'll be someone scary. Or you could be a superhero which is what I'm trying to be this year.

Meredith: [voice over] Halloween is not for the faint of heart, there's a surprise around every corner. Some of the surprises are good and some of the surprises are bad. What's important is you can't let the fear of the surprise stop you from getting dressed up and wandering up to a strangers house to ask the question, "So what'll it be? Trick? Or Treat?".

Two Against One [10.8][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] Glioma, fibroma, blastoma. Whatever the tumor, people assume you approach it the same way. You find it's hiding place in the body and open the patient up and you cut it the hell out. But you're not just fighting the one tumor, you're actually at war with over a billion cells.

Meredith: [voice over] So, how do you beat the odds when its one against a billion? You stand strong, keep pushing yourself past all rational limits and never let yourself give up. But the truth of the matter is, despite how hard you try and fight to stay in control, when it's all said and done, sometimes you're just out numbered.

Sorry Seems To Be The Hardest Word [10.9][edit]

Callie: [voice over] Doctors never mean to screw up. They make a bad call and the unthinkable happens. It's not like we do it on purpose, it's not like we want to hurt anyone but sometimes we do. Sometimes we make mistakes... and when we blow it, we're sorry. Not that being sorry really matters, not anymore. No apology in the world matters now.

Callie: [voice over] We've all done things we aren't proud of. I understand that. I know nobody's perfect. But how do you live with it? How do you get up every morning and face the world knowing you could have done better?... That you should have done better. Is being sorry enough? Can an apology actually heal our wounds, ease our pain? Can it undo the hurt that we've caused?

Somebody That I Used To Know [10.10][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] The body is an infinitely complex mass of interacting systems. People like to think doctors see it all clearly. But it's not always obvious what's a hiccup in the system and what's full on medical disaster. We figure that out in our first year of residency. We spend the rest of our careers lying about it.

Meredith: [voice over] It's just a cold. Muscle through it. It'll pass. Nothing's really wrong. We're doctors, we'd know if something was wrong. We'll be fine. Nothing's wrong.

Man On The Moon [10.11][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] Every doctor has a dirty little secret. We're all competitive science geeks. In grade school, we made the biggest and best volcanoes, which erupted actual fake molten lava. In junior high, we spent hours laboring over our rat mazes. So that one day, we'd be the person who changed the face of medicine forever.

Meredith: [voice over] Sometimes, the key to making progress is to recognize how to take that very first step. Then you start your journey. You hope for the best and you stick with it, day in, day out. Even if you're tired, even if you want to walk away, you don't. Because you are a pioneer. But nobody ever said it'd be easy.

Get up, Stand up [10.12][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] Failure is an inevitability. Every scientist was told ”No” over and over. The ones we remember the ones who changed our lives. The Curies, the Salks, the Barnards… They are the ones who wouldn’t take “No” for an answer.

Meredith: [voice over] Failure is inevitable, Unavoidable. But failure should never get the last word. You have to hold on to watch you want. You have to not take “No” for an answer, and take what’s coming to you. Never give in. Never give up. Stand up. Stand up and take it.

Take it back [10.13][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] Every day, a surgeon makes decisions that can go one of two ways, Either very good or very, very, very bad. The problem is, the epically great decisions and the epically bad ones look exactly the same when you’re making them.

Meredith: [voice over] Looking back it's easy to see when a mistake has been made. But if we use our best judgement and listen to our hearts we're more likely to see that we chose wisely and avoid the deepest most painful regret of them all, the regret that comes from letting something amazing pass you by.

You've Got To Hide Your Love Away [10.14][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] Cancer is a biological bully, always picking a fight, and it’ll sneak up on you. It’ll wait until the body feels safe, until it feels healthy and strong. That’s when cancer will move on in and get bigger and bigger. The body never even sees it coming, because cancer is the master of surprises.

Meredith: [voice over] You can try to hide from a bully, but hiding won’t work for long. You have to fight back. And if you’re lucky enough to get out alive before you put your guard back up, ready to fight the next one.

Throwing it all away [10.15][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] You know your tailbone? It used to be a tail. That pink part in the corner of your eye? It used to be a third eyelid. The appendix used to help us digest tough foods. Now it does nothing. The story of our evolution is the story of what we leave behind, what we’re discarded. Our bodies only hang on to the things we absolutely need. The things we no longer have use for, we give up, we let go,.

Meredith: [voice over] Why does it feel so good to get rid of things? To unload, to let go. Maybe because when we see how little we actually need to survive, it makes us realize how powerful we actually are to strip down to only what we need, to hang on to only what we can't do without, not just to survive, but to thrive.

We Gotta Get Out of This Place [10.16][edit]

Meredith: [voice over] There’s a stage you go through in child birth and it’s the toughest part. It’s called the transition stage. You’ve been pushing so hard and so long. You’re exhausted, spent and there’s nothing to show for all of your effort. During this transition stage, it feels like you can’t go on but it’s because you’re very nearly there.

Meredith: [voice over] Transition is movement from one part of a life to a whole new one. And it can feel like one long, scary, dark tunnel. But you have to come out the other side. Because what’s been waiting there, might be glorious.

Do You Know [10.17][edit]

Cristina: [voice over] Do you know who you are? Do you know what’s happened to you? Do you want to live this way? All it take is one person, one patient, one moment to change your life forever. It can change your perspective, color your thinking. One moment that forces you to re-evaluate everything you think you know. Do you know who you are? Do you know what’s happened to you? Do you want to live this way?

Cristina: [voice over] If there’s one thing I’ve learned over the years, it’s that it only takes one person, one patient, one moment to change your life forever, to change your perspective, color your thinking. To force you to re-evaluate every think you think you know. To make you ask yourself the toughest questions: Do you know who you are? Do you know what’s happened to you? Do you want to live this way?