字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 The game is on. Welcome to WatchMojo UK and today we're counting down our picks for the Top 10 Genius Scenes in “Sherlock”. For this list we're looking specifically at the cleverest and most ingenious scenes from the popular BBC show, demonstrating the sheer power of Sherlock's mind and his amazing deductions. So, grab your deerstalker, let's unlock the Mind Palace Introduced in Series four, Toby Jones' Culverton Smith cuts a shifty and suspicious kind of character from the off, despite his philanthropic and entrepreneurial reputation. And it didn't take Sherlock long to twig Smith's true villainy, capturing his confession with a perfectly laid trap. Thanks to Watson's predictable nature (and a cleverly planted recording device in his walking stick), Smith incriminates himself beyond dispute. Of course, much hinges on John arriving to save Sherlock so that the confession can be released - but that was never in doubt, either. First impressions are everything, and Sherlock knows that better than most. Here he runs into a supposed super-fan, but he immediately works out the ruse. Kitty Riley's in fact a journalist, looking for the latest scoop on one of the UK's most elusive characters. Of course, Sherlock never takes too kindly to the press, and he promptly puts Riley in her place - with some typically astute comments on her look and demeanour. The whole scene sizzles with intensity, as each tries to outplay the other. But, there's only one winner here. After a break-in at a bank where all the assailants did was leave graffiti on a painting, Sherlock's asked to investigate - and the trail soon leads him to break into Edward Van Coon's flat, where he finds Van Coon dead. Watson and the rest of the police rule suicide, until Sherlock deduces otherwise. The super sleuth explains how Van Coon's apparently obvious left-handedness makes it very unlikely that he shot himself, rattling through a list of simple-but-brilliant observations to back his theory up. And there's some trademark sarcasm, just for good measure. Sherlock's got one hell of a memory (on top of everything else), which he uses to solve this case in the show's very first episode. Chasing a taxi through the streets of London, with Watson just about keeping up, he employs a photographic knowledge of the city, including the latest roadworks and diversions, to eventually catch his target. The scene does leave one question unanswered, though. Why does Holmes use cabs as frequently as he does, if he can travel just as quickly on foot? Seems like a waste of fare money. We're picking apart passwords next, as Sherlock's faced with the four-digit code to Irene Adler's infamous phone. And with apparently endless combinations in front of him, we spend the entire episode trying to figure out what it is. As usual, the actual solution is so painfully simple that we're kicking ourselves for not realising it sooner, as Sherlock's thrown into an unexpectedly emotional exchange. The 'I Am Sherlocked' line quickly became a mantra for the show, and understandably so. Sherlock's no stranger to injury, but he usually escapes fairly unscathed - until Mary shows up, that is. Just as we find out Mary isn't all she claims to be, she goes and shoots our gifted detective. But things are never simple with this show, not even point-blank bullet wounds. Time seems to stop, and Sherlock has seconds to determine how to fall to reduce the damage done. An ultra-intense moment, with viewers begging him to think fast, Holmes' ability to make the right call was never really in doubt, was it? Seeming like an ultra-logical superpower, Holmes' Mind Palace stores all of his memories, and every piece of seemingly pointless information he's ever encountered. Quite unbelievably, it's actually a legitimate memory technique, although Sherlock's is much bigger, more effective and more extravagant than anyone else's could ever be, naturally. Tapping the Palace for this scene, it takes him mere seconds to solve a huge piece of the Hounds of Baskerville mystery - shining light on significant details his brilliant brain has always had access to. He just needed to cut through the chaos. A huge moment at the start of the series, this scene establishes the Holmes/Watson friendship. Serving as our introduction to both characters too, it's where we learn John's backstory and it's when we get a first look at just how brilliant Sherlock really is. Watson arrives and Sherlock instantly deduces that he's an army man with family issues. Later, John's bemusement turns to amazement, when Sherlock explains exactly how he came to those near-perfect conclusions. We can forgive him that brother/sister slip-up - he's still human, after all. For one of the biggest surprises in the entire show, Sherlock jumps to his death at the end of series two. Or he seems to, at least. We soon learn that the sleuth's still alive, but how did he do it? Fans had to wait two theory-filled years to find out, with the first episode of season three proposing multiple possibilities - including a plan involving a Sherlock mask, Derren Brown and a bungee cord, and another hinging on a giant crash mat. It's all about the ambiguity here, though - with some fans still unconvinced by Sherlock's version of events. What do you think? It's not often that Sherlock shows his emotions, but here his straight-faced facade slips just for a second - so he starts to question his most valuable asset, his mind. But just because he's scared doesn't mean he's not still brilliant, and he proves it by deconstructing a random couple nearby. Revealing everything from their familial relationship to the breed of the lady's pet dog, he's very clearly still in control, turning simple observations into spectacular details. In case we didn't know it by now, nothing phases this guy - not even a supposedly supernatural killer hound. The solution is always within his grasp.