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Grant: Lane, l just read your story.
lt's ridiculous.

Chloe: But it was just her first draft, Mr. Gabriel.

Grant: It's absurd how good it is. Incredibly good?
Your prose leaps off the page
like a Bengal tiger.
There's nothing tedious in it? Or the boring evaporates?

l was riveted. Impressed?

Lois: So you're actually gonna run it.

Grant: Absolutely not. lt's utterly unprintable.
l don't care if every word of it's true.
l can't run a story about a ship from outer space
without a photo.
Chloe: She's just starting out. lf you give her
a second chance--

Grant: Do you like water, Lane?

Lois: As much as the next girl. As much as any other woman?
Grant: Because l'm giving you a waterfront view. Office with a view to the ocean?
This is your new desk. Welcome to the Daily Planet, Lois Lane.
Play your cards right ...you'll be out this basement
quicker than your cousin. Nothing like a little family rivalry
to keep the bullpen hopping. To make things interesting in the office?
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Grant: It's absurd how good it is. Incredibly good?  Yes, it is extremely good. 

Your prose leaps off the page like a Bengal tiger. There's nothing tedious in it? Or the boring evaporates? It means it is very interesting and easy to read.  Very compelling.

l was rivetedImpressed? Unable to move.  In this context it probably means they could not stop reading.

Lois: As much as the next girlAs much as any other woman? Correct

Grant: Because l'm giving you a waterfront view. Office with a view to the ocean? or other body of water.  It could be a lake, a river, ...

Nothing like a little family rivalry to keep the bullpen hopping. To make things interesting in the office? Bullpen is a reference to baseball.  When a starting pitcher (or a replacement) tires or gets in trouble (the other team is hitting them), the coach or manager will switch to another pitcher from the bullpen.  In this context it seems they are referring to frequent changes at the position.
Comments  
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Hi, Tim New.
Everything's clear to me now but isn't bullpen an office workspace or sth?
I mean the story is about two journalists.
No bullpen is from "America's favorite past time" Baseball.  Here he is using the reference because most Americans reading the story will understand the simile or analogy.  Apparently he expects her to be in the position only a short time before being replaced or moving to a different position.
Okay. Thanks, Tim New.
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