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Quotes for
Tommy Mullaney (Character)
from "L.A. Law" (1986)

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"L.A. Law: Whistle Stop (#8.21)" (1994)
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Oh, Stan, I been looking for you.
Stan Holzman: What's up?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I wanna talk to you about John Rosten.
Stan Holzman: Oh, come on, Tommy.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: It's gotta be another way to do this.
Stan Holzman: I thought we already had this discussion. Whether we like it or not, three strikes is the law.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: What if you reduce the charge to a misdemeanor? One-year County Jail?
Stan Holzman: The guy receives $6,000 worth of stolen goods. How do you make that into a misdemeanor?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I think we can figure some special circumstances. I get the conviction, John Rosten does life.
Stan Holzman: That's right.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Stan, he got caught with stolen doping supplies.
Stan Holzman: Before that, he committed two armed robberies. Go for the felony, Tommy. And go for the conviction.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: He did those robberies and serve time for 15 years ago. What happened to a little prosecutorial discretion?
Stan Holzman: The three-strikes laws what happened.
[Heads in the elevator]
Stan Holzman: My job is not to redefine it, but to enforce it. As is across-the-board. No exceptions. Go for the felony, Tommy.

[In the chambers, Judge Carolyn Walker looking up law books. Knocking the door is the A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: It's me.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Hi, I just called you. Pull some strings and I got us a suite at the Ventana for Friday, Saturday and Sunday night.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Great.
Judge Carolyn Walker: That was convincing.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Oh, I just talked to Holzman.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Anyone agree to reducing the charge against John Rosten?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Nope.
[Closed the book]
Judge Carolyn Walker: Are you surprised?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I don't think I've ever gone into a trial before where I've actually wanted to lose.
[Judge Walker looking up the case file]
Judge Carolyn Walker: Well, I'm sure that once you're in there, whatever ambivalent you have will soon give way to that well-worn killer instinct of yours.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: And Morse the pity, I win. And this guy goes away for life?
[Tommy and Judge Walker take a seat]
Judge Carolyn Walker: Look the guy is committed to violent felonies in the past that we know about. God knows how many we don't know about and having committed a third...
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Non-violent felony.
Judge Carolyn Walker: A felony nevertheless, he's got to pay the consequences.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I hate it.

Judge Carolyn Walker: [Nodded] Who's the judge?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Uh, Arthur Bryson.
[Judge Walker sits next to Tommy and talk]
Judge Carolyn Walker: You're not going to be too crazy about this either.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Why?
Judge Carolyn Walker: Remember what I told you I live with the man for a couple of years?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Mm-hmm.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Well, that man was Arthur Bryson.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Does he know about us?
Judge Carolyn Walker: Tommy, we've been seen each other for 3 months, uh, the courthouse parking attendant knows about us.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Well, it's, see how it goes, I really don't think it's necessary the relationships been over for a while and we're very cordial one another and... as a rule, Arthur's pretty fair minded.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Who else have you slept with around this courthouse?
Judge Carolyn Walker: I don't think you really wanna know the answer to that, do you?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Ho-ho. You slut.
Judge Carolyn Walker: You slut, Your Honor.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Ah. Forgive me.

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Mr. Dorsett, on or around March 10, 1994, did you have a conversation with the defendant John Rosten regarding the copper pipe?
Ms. Krieger: Objection, calls for hearsay.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: The mission against interest.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Overrule. The witness may answer.
Albert Dorsett: I told John that my brothers was planning on stealing the load of copper pipe from Strolls dice building supply. I also told him that if he held in his yard to a buyer was found, could make himself firing books.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: What was his response?
Albert Dorsett: He said it was okay.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Did you actually see the pipe after it was stolen and Mr. Rosten's possession?
Albert Dorsett: Yes, I did. I saw it in his garage.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I have nothing further questions.

Ms. Krieger: Mr. Dorsett, when ask Mr. Rosten to hold on to the copper piping, you made no mention of the fact that it was stolen, isn't that true?
Albert Dorsett: Uh, no. That's not true.
Ms. Krieger: Do you have any reason to lie here today, sir?
Albert Dorsett: No.
Ms. Krieger: Isn't it true that at the time of your arrest, you offer to testify against Mr. Rosten and the Maya brothers in return for leniency?
Albert Dorsett: I often to tell the truth.
Ms. Krieger: What if anything if the district attorney's office offer you in exchange for testifying.
Albert Dorsett: They would charge me with a misdemeanor.
Ms. Krieger: Are you familiar with California's three-strike law?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Objection. Sidebar, Your Honor.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Approach.
[A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney and Ms. Krieger approached the sidebar of Judge Arthur Bryson]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Your Honor, three-strikes laws irrelevant, we all know that the jury's not suppose to consider punishment, we deciding guilt or innocence. Ms. Krieger's only making reference to get sympathy for a client.
Ms. Krieger: Your Honor, this law is entirely relevant, it goes to impeach Mr. Mullaney's star witness who was facing his third strike when he cut a deal with the D.A.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Is that true?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Yes.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Those of the credibility a witness. Objection's overruled. Stand back.

Ms. Krieger: Mr. Dorsett, at the time of your arrest, you had two felony convictions, one for burglary and one for armed robbery, correct?
Albert Dorsett: Yeah, that's correct.
Ms. Krieger: Are you aware the fact that had you been charged with the third felony, you'll be facing a mandatory sentence of 25 to life?
Albert Dorsett: Yes.
Ms. Krieger: What sentence did you receive as a result of your deal?
Albert Dorsett: I got 3 years. Probation.
Ms. Krieger: I have nothing further.
Judge Arthur Bryson: The witness may step down. This court is adjourned for lunch until 2 p.m.
John Rosten: Mr. Mullaney, would you please give me 5 minutes to the room, so I can explained to you how this all happened?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Ms. Krieger, would you please advise your client? This constitute in it's inappropriate communications.
[But John begs]
John Rosten: I just want to see who I am! I'm not the type of person to be doing this to me!
Ms. Krieger: Come on, John.
John Rosten: Mr. Mullaney, please, 5 minutes! That's all I ask!
[But the court officer instructed John Rosten to do so. And officer takes the defendant back into custody, and now leaves. Mr. Mullaney and Ms. Krieger is going take a break for lunch]

Judge Carolyn Walker: So what's the problem?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: There's no problem. It's just I'm not sure if the weekend go away.
Judge Carolyn Walker: I knew I get to this.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: So what's out there exactly?
Judge Carolyn Walker: What do you mean it's fifth-round you ever been in big trouble?
Maitre D': Look here your table right now, judge.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Thanks, Rudy.

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: It's far, isn't it?
Judge Carolyn Walker: Well, it takes 2 hours to get there.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: You don't think it would be more relaxing and you just staying into town and salt?
Judge Carolyn Walker: No, I don't.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: All right.
Judge Carolyn Walker: [laughing] Look, I have a sweet reserved, the hot tub and a fireplace. Plus massages schedule for both days. I think we should take advantage of it, don't you?
Judge Arthur Bryson: I heartily concur.
[Judge Carolyn Walker turned behind her is Judge Arthur Bryson]
Judge Carolyn Walker: Hi, Arthur.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Hi, Carolyn.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Judge Bryson.
[Tommy shaking hands with Judge Bryson]
Judge Arthur Bryson: Counselor.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Arthur.
Judge Culbert: Hi, Carolyn.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Good to meet you, Tommy Mullaney.
Judge Culbert: Judge Culbert, it's a pleasure.
Judge Arthur Bryson: What's he look like?
Maitre D': Give me 5 minutes.
Judge Culbert: I'll see you at 2:00.

Ms. Krieger: Mr. Rosten, how did you come to have $6,000 worth of stolen copper pipe in your garage?
John Rosten: He said he bought piper plumbing job, I needed someplace to story.
Ms. Krieger: Is it your testimony that he made no mention of the fact that the pipe was stolen?
John Rosten: Yes.
Ms. Krieger: Following your arrest, did you signed this confession stating that you did have knowledge that the pipe was stolen?
John Rosten: Yes.
Ms. Krieger: Why did you signed it if it wasn't true?
John Rosten: Cause the cop told me they have me get to right, that they could go easy on me if I was cooperative.
Ms. Krieger: Have you ever been convicted of a felony before this?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Sidebar, Your Honor.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Approach.
[A.D.A. Mullaney and Ms. Krieger approached the sidebar of Judge Bryson]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Counsels China's slip into this faces, strike three, Your Honor, I believe that to be both irrelevant and prejudicial.
Ms. Krieger: The fact that he was facing his third strike, men think he's only chance of winning fee was having to reduce to misdemeanor, that's what the cops promised him, that's what they liked him about.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I've been advised that no promises were made.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Counselor, whether or not your client was misled. There's no evidence that the confession was coerced, as such I find testimony has to the so-called three strikes law, other type of sentence Mr. Rosten is likely to receive if found guilty to be prejudicial rather than probative. You to make no mention either one. Stand back.

Ms. Krieger: Mr. Rosten, how long has it been since you were convicted of a crime?
John Rosten: More than 15 years.
Ms. Krieger: You gainfully employed?
John Rosten: Yes. I've been working at a hardware store for the past 12 years.
Ms. Krieger: Do you permitted to operate the register, handle cash?
John Rosten: Yes.
Ms. Krieger: You ever been accuse of stealing anything while you're working there?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Objection.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Sustained.
Ms. Krieger: Okay. I have nothing further.

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: According to police records, you and Albert Dorset were arrested for burglary together back in 1975?
Ms. Krieger: Objection, half-bad answer inadmissible, I moved for an immediate mistrial.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Defense counsel brought up his record on direction open the door.
Judge Arthur Bryson: So, she did. The objection's overruled.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Is your testimony that knowing Mr. Dorset's history, you had no suspicion, no in clinking at all that the copper pipe he was asking you to look after was stolen?
John Rosten: I didn't think about it.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Were you lying when you confessed to the police?
John Rosten: Yes, they told me I was the only way they could not get down to a misdemeanor.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Wouldn't you agree that you have a far greater incentive fly today than you did on the day you were arrested?
John Rosten: I don't deserve to get life imprisonment over this, sir!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Move to strike.
John Rosten: I got 2 children!
Judge Arthur Bryson: Mr. Rosten.
John Rosten: A girl who's 7 and a boy who's 9!
Judge Arthur Bryson: Mr. Rosten, that's enough. The jury's instructed to disregard the defendant's outburst. Mr. Mullaney?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: No more questions.
[A.D.A. Mullaney is done]

Ms. Krieger: In a reasonable person, look at the prosecution's evidence and not has doubts as to Mr. Rosten's guilt. I think a reasonable person could have strong doubts, Mr. Rosten was in custody for 5 hours before he confessed. He was scared. And the police we're telling him over and over again, that he was as good as convicted, and that it was to his advantage to confess, and he believed them. The only other evidence comes from a man with two violent felony convictions, who under the three strikes law is looking at a possible life sentence if convicted. A man who would do or say anything to get out of that. Thanks to the DA, that man is a free man. While the defendant, a man who has led an exemplary life for more than 15 years, a man who also has two felony convictions, but stop being a criminal long ago is sitting here facing life imprisonment.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Objection, move to strike.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Objection is sustained. Defense Counsel's last remark is stricken. The jury instructed to disregard. Ms. Krieger, you are treading dangerously close to a mistrial.
[Ms. Krieger will be careful and continue the closing. Ms. Krieger comforts John Rosten]
Ms. Krieger: John Rosten says he did not know the pipe was stolen. I ask you as reasonable men and women to give him the benefit of the doubt.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: All I ask is that you look at the facts. $6,000 of stolen pipe was found in Mr. Rosten's yard. By Mr. Rosten's own testimony, the man who last in the store the pipe Albert Dorsett had been his partner in crime, Mr. Rosten knew Dorsett was a thief, not a plumber. He knew the pipe was stolen, he admitted so himself.
[Mr. Mullaney look up the writing in paper]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: In writing. Now that's something innocent people don't usually do, and despite Ms. Krieger's suggestion, there's no evidence of any kind that Mr. Rosten's confession was coerced. As jurors, your job is not to consider what penalty lies ahead for Mr. Rosten if he's convicted. My job is to present you with those facts which I believe prove John Rosten's guilt. Your job is to examine those facts and make a decision. I'm confident that having done so, you will find John Rosten guilty.

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Oh, oh.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Be careful.
[A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney and Judge Carolyn Walker packing their bags]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: So what kind of massage did you schedule?
Judge Carolyn Walker: Basics she has to.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Which is what?
Judge Carolyn Walker: You never had her ask her to massage.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I've never had any massage.
Judge Carolyn Walker: You're kidding.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Well, not everybody has massages, Carolyn.
Judge Carolyn Walker: [sighs] Stood it and stood through it tough, aren't you?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Oh, yeah.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Yeah, good.
[Ringing the doorbell]
Judge Carolyn Walker: I can't believe never have massage.
[Turn on the light is Judge Arthur Bryson]
Judge Carolyn Walker: Arthur? Hey, Arthur.
Judge Arthur Bryson: I want to talk to you.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Okay.
Judge Arthur Bryson: I want to go somewhere else. I don't want to talk here.
Judge Carolyn Walker: It was really isn't a good time, whatever it is, can we talk about it tomorrow?
Judge Arthur Bryson: No, I don't want to talk tomorrow. I want to talk right now.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Uh, why don't I step out for a minute, huh?
Judge Carolyn Walker: No. We'll talk tomorrow.

Judge Arthur Bryson: Everyday for the past week, this son of a bitch has been standing in my courtroom. I have had to look at him, I have had to listen to him. Up until today, I can handle it. I think Mr. Mullaney will bear me out when I say that I think I've been fair my rulings, and judicial, and my temperament. When however I heard, you're going way too big surrogate together for the weekend, something in me just... gave out.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Arthur, pull yourself together and go home. If you don't do that, I'm gonna have to call the police.
Judge Arthur Bryson: Oh, is he capable of throwing me out?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Why are you challenging me, sir?
Judge Arthur Bryson: Yes, sir! Right here and now, I'm challenging you. I - I want you to demonstrate how much you're willing to risk for this late.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Stop it.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Carolyn. Look, why don't we go outside and talk this...
Judge Arthur Bryson: Take your hand off me! You have no idea how much I love you.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I think it's time to leave, Your Honor.

Judge Carolyn Walker: You pack?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Yeah.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Are you miserable?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Your friend the judge came over here last night. I thought he was kind of a sad guy. You didn't look sad today.
Judge Carolyn Walker: You admire him for what he did?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Yeah.
[Tommy stop smoking]
Judge Carolyn Walker: Place his own gratification over the doing of his job, I find that contemptible.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: His job is to administer justice.
Judge Carolyn Walker: His job was to administer the law. "Three strikes, You're out" is the law.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: It just stinking law.
Judge Carolyn Walker: I happened to disagree with you, but even if I didn't. He did today what he did last night, he took over, he anointed himself King.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: All I can say is that I wish I had had the courage act on my convictions to the extend he did. I wish I had had courage to anoint myself King.
Judge Carolyn Walker: Well, I'll tell you what, more away this weekend? I'll let you protect.
[Tommy would like that]

"L.A. Law: Hello and Goodbye (#7.13)" (1993)
[Here at the Los Angeles hospital. Tommy walked and see how his father doing so far]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: How you feeling?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Better. Get my clothes.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Dr. Harwood says you gotta lay low.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: If I passed out once. I passed out a thousand times, it's no big deal.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Relax, pop, you're in for a while.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Give me a smoke.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I'm not allowed.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Give me a drink.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I'm not allowed either.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Then give me...
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: No more gimme's. I want you to get some sleep.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Yeah. I'm tired.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Sure. I'll be here when you wake up.
[Tommy will have the first watch to look after his father]

Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: No guy is scrubbing my ass. Especially no guy with hearings.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Uh, why don't I takeover my father can be kinda difficult?
Peter Jablow: Not a problem. Got a dozen more just like him. Waiting.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: What kinda place is this? You wake up and some hormone. He's got some arm around you.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Pop, relax, huh? Nobody had a chance to clean you up. That's all you need a bath.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I need a drink.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Enough already with that. Now come on. Come on. Lean forward.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Oh, hospitals. Doctors tell you to rest. Step by step there plotting and poking.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Why'd you get tired and complaining?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: A fact is a fact. Hey! Easy! That water is cold!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: You know, you always bitched about the cold. So tell me, how come we lived in Boston?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I don't know what you mean, "how come we always live in Boston?" That's where my family was. I had no choice. Not are you. Every step of the way, you did it exactly as you please.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: ...exactly as you please. I did not ask for a lecture.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Oh, I'm trying to get it into your head is that... in the end, we're you got is family. Don't be left alone, you understand?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Pop, there's some I haven't told you, I've been, um... me and Roxie, we're having a baby.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: [That's better. It will change everything] I'm gonna be a grandpa.
[That's makes Tommy Jr. happy and smiled to love his father. Tommy Jr. gives a hug to his father Tommy Sr. and bless them]

[Tommy is back and bought some magazine for his father to read in the hospital bedside]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Hey. I bought you something to read.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I appreciate it.
[Find out that where did Tom get the cup of liquor]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Where'd you get that booze?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: That elderly. You weren't so bad.
[Tommy take a seat and have a talk with his father Tom]
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: So tell me. Do you want to be a father? Or did you just knock when up?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I was planned, pop, I was very planned.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: You were mistake. Your brother, too.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Yeah, you told me.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: You see I never wanted to be a father, but your ma all just loved kids and if she knew that you're gonna have one, this will be the happiest day on earth!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Yeah.

Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Get yourself a cup.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: You know I don't drink anymore.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Nah, this isn't anymore. This is special. We'll toast your baby.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Pop, I'm not gonna have a drink.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: All I'm asking...
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Try and respect my... Listen!
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I told you, Mullaneys! Get yourself a cup! What's the harm?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Pop, I'm not drinking with you.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: This is a request. Don't you know I'm... I'm dying?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: After 7 years of being sober, you want me to fall off the wagon out of pity?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: What pity? I'm trying to celebrate.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: You're trying to screw me up one last time and I won't let you.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Get out.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Look, pop, let's talk...
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I'm being nice and you spit on me, out!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Pop!
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: GET THE HELL OUTTA HERE!
[Tommy turns and walk away. Wipe off his mouth for spitting and having a fight with his alcoholic father during the argument. Tommy went to cool off his anger. Tommy Sr. takes the hiding bottle of liquor underneath his blanket, open, and pours it in his cup to drink by himself without his son Tommy. Tommy is not drinking with his father. That's before he died of cardiac arrest]

[Back at the hospital. Tommy got back and find out his father was gone and he was not seen at the hospital bed. The doctor got some bad news]
Dr. Harwood: We tried to call you as soon as he went into arrest. I'll need you to come downstairs and signed this paperwork.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Huh? Um, I'll be out later.
Dr. Harwood: Sure. I'm sorry, Mr. Mullaney.
[Tommy walks in and mourn his father, who passed away, Tommy sits down for awhile]

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: [Here at the show in the nightclub. Roxanne has arrived and she finally find is Tommy] What?
Roxanne Melman: I'm surprised to find you here.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Oh, full of surprises today.
Roxanne Melman: How's your father?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Dead. Yeah. We had a fight, I walked out to cool off, next thing I know I get this he always had a heart attack.
Roxanne Melman: Tommy, I'm sorry.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Rox, what was I'm thinking? I came all this way so not to be alone. I left them alone.
Roxanne Melman: You couldn't be there every second.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: No, no. I walked out 'cause I was mad. I'm afraid like I was a kid. My doctors worked on him finally I gave up body against called quick. My old man never liked the cool.
Roxanne Melman: Let's go.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I'm watching the show. Or I would be if this jerk were blocking my view.
[Talking to the fat boy]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Hey! Fat boy, have a seat!

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: You decide yet what you wanna do this afternoon?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I don't care.
[Tommy Sr. takes a drink of water at the water fountain]
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Aww, boo. The water here tastes like spit. You're the one who wants to play father and son.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: You flew all the way from Boston.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Take it a look at you. Tomorrow back to Boston.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Fine. I was only thinking.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Trouble is you think too much. Oh!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: [Tommy Jr. turned and find out that his father Tommy Sr. got a fatal heart attack] Well, pop.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Oh, I feel like I've been shock.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Uh, okay. Come on, uh, we'll drive you to the hospital.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I can't.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: [Tommy Jr. will placed his father Tommy Sr. on the floor to wait] I'm gonna call an ambulance.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Don't leave me alone!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I'll be right back!
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I said don't leave!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: [Tommy Jr. gets to the telephone and ask the janitor while he was mopping the floor] Hey, could get me an ambulance? Hurry!
[Tommy is coming to help his father Tommy Sr]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Hang in there, pop.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: On my way. I please myself like a damn baby.

[Tommy drinking beer]
Roxanne Melman: Why are you drinking?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Uh, it taste like rocks in, I forgot how good it. It can handle this.
Roxanne Melman: Come on, let's go, sweetheart.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Sweetheart to you. I'm just as firm donut.
Roxanne Melman: Hey, most heartless thing that you can see.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Roxie, come on. I was just joking.
Roxanne Melman: I'm leaving.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Sorry. Hey, Rox! Would you mind telling that guy to sit down.
[Roxanne leaving. But Tommy watch the show and continues drinking beer]

"L.A. Law: I'm Ready for My Closeup, Mr. Markowitz (#6.12)" (1992)
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Next up. Campos et al vs. Halifax Chemical.
Tommy Mullaney: We're going to trial.
[Brackman and McKenzie exchange a look]
Grace Van Owen: This is the class action suit brought by the Hondurans?
Tommy Mullaney: Uh-huh. I'm co-chair with Alex DePalma, the attorney who brought it to us. Farm workers down there used a real nasty pesticide called Trichlor, also known as "Wallop." It made 400 of them sterile.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Wallop indeed.
Tommy Mullaney: Trichlor was suspended by the E.P.A., but Halifax kept shipping tons of the stuff to Honduras.
Ann Kelsey: I thought this case was dismissed on jurisdictional grounds.
Tommy Mullaney: We appealed. The court ruled that since Halifax is based in California, we can try it here.
Arnie Becker: Foreign workers suing in our courts? Good luck.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: It's worse than you think. DePalma is a solo practitioner from East L.A. Halifax is represented by Breech and Spitzer.
Jonathan Rollins: Those guys are pit bulls.
Arnie Becker: Kiss this one goodbye.
Tommy Mullaney: Look. We know it's a long shot. But what that company did to these people was a crime.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: But you can't write every wrong in the world. And this is eating up billable hours...
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Hours aren't the point here.
Stuart Markowitz: This is about conscience.
Arnie Becker: Come on, folks. We have to have some fiscal responsibility...
Jonathan Rollins: Yeah, but how far are we expected to go?
Leland McKenzie: [to Mullaney] Before this goes any further, I want to talk to Mr. DePalma and the class rep.
[to Brackman]
Leland McKenzie: Anything else, Douglas?
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: No. We're adjourned.

Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Gentlemen, when we took this on, you both agreed we should settle.
Alex DePalma: We asked for 4 million, they shot it down.
Leland McKenzie: So try again.
Alex DePalma: Mr. McKenzie, we are ready for trial. We've got a solid case on the facts. Mr. Campos has spend 6 years gathering data and overseeing medical tests down in Honduras. These people are counting on us.
Alvaro Campos: 30% of the workers at my plantation are like me. We can never have children.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: But you still have to prove a link to the pesticide. We all know how hard that is.
Leland McKenzie: The firm is in no position to carry this through a trial and appeals that could take years.
Alex DePalma: I didn't come here so you could broker a settlement and walk away with a big fee. I needed Tommy Mullaney to win.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: You needed an experienced firm to back you. And we're telling you to settle.
Tommy Mullaney: Halifax isn't interested in settling. They want a verdict that discourages other foreign suits. The whole chemical industries behind them.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Great. Now we're taking on the chemical lobby.
Leland McKenzie: Look, why, why don't make another offer, try asking for 2 million?
Alex DePalma: That's a joke! After fees, it's barely three thousand per man.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: You'd be lucky to get that for Third World workers.
Alvaro Campos: Third World? Does that mean our lives have less value than yours?
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: I wasn't saying that.
Alex DePalma: Yeah, then what were you saying?
Leland McKenzie: He's talking about the average wager.
Tommy Mullaney: Guys, uh, let me have a few minutes here, okay? I'll meet back you in my office.
[DePalma and Campos exit]
Tommy Mullaney: Thanks.
[Mullaney closes the door]

Leland McKenzie: I'm sorry I let you talk us into this.
Tommy Mullaney: Listen, Leland. We're talking about 15 million in damages here, with possible punitives beyond that. Our split would be at least two million five.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: If you win and if it holds up on appeal.
Tommy Mullaney: We get a verdict in our favor, they'll settle big before they appeal. I'm telling you, guys, we can pull this off.

Tommy Mullaney: Mr. Campos, when did you find out that you were sterile?
Alvaro Campos: 7 years ago. My wife and I have been married 3 years and still no children. The doctor said I had no sperm.
Tommy Mullaney: Did the doctor offer any hope that you could ever have children?
Alvaro Campos: No. He said this part of me is dead. I was 28 years old.
Tommy Mullaney: What made you think the pesticide Trichlor caused sterility in yourself and the other men?
Alvaro Campos: We worked in a banana fields of the Del Sol plantation, putting Trichlor on plants. Before Trichlor there were many children. This year, only five new students at the village.
[DePalma hands Mullaney what looks like a lightweight, three-foot jackhammer with a canister attached?]
Tommy Mullaney: Can you tell us what this is, sir?
Alvaro Campos: It's the tool we use to push the Trichlor into the ground.
Tommy Mullaney: You inject the pesticide into the roots of the plants, like this?
[Mullaney points the device toward the floor, pushes]
Alvaro Campos: Yes. Sometimes, you hit a stone, it comes back in your face and eyes, on your legs. It's like fire on the skin. It makes you so sick you vomit.
Tommy Mullaney: Did anyone ever warn you or the other workers that Trichlor could make you sterile or was in any way harmful to your health?
Alvaro Campos: No, never.
Tommy Mullaney: Mr. Campos, what does it mean to a Honduran man to know he can never father a child?
Alvaro Campos: There's nothing is worse. This is not losing a hand or an eye. If you cannot make children, you are not a man.
Tommy Mullaney: Thank you, sir. Nothing further.

Lawyer Russell Spitzer: Mr. Campos, did you ever have gonorrhea?
Tommy Mullaney: Objection! Irrelevant!
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: I'm exploring other potential causes of Mr. Campos' sterility, Your Honor.
Judge Robert Fellmeth: Overruled. The witness will answer.
Alvaro Campos: Yes. I was 17 years old. But the doctor said I was completely cured, there were no long-time effects. And I am not the only one who sterile, there are 400 others.
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: Isn't it a common for men in your culture to visit prostitutes?
Alex DePalma: Objection! Irrelevant and racist!
Judge Robert Fellmeth: Sustained. Watch it, Mr. Spitzer.
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: I'm sorry, Your Honor. Mr. Campos, alcohol abuse can make men infertile. How many cantinas are there in your little village?
Alvaro Campos: I don't know.
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: 35, by my information. That's one bar for every 40 men in town. Sounds like a pretty happy place.
Tommy Mullaney: Objection!
Judge Robert Fellmeth: Mr. Spitzer.
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: I'll move on, Your Honor.
[Spitzer hands a piece of paper to Campos]
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: Mr. Campos, you said you were never warned about potential health risks from using Trichlor. This is a label from a drum of Trichlor. As you can see, it's in Spanish. Could you please translate for the jury?
Alvaro Campos: [Reading] "Do not swallow, inhale vapors or make contact with skin and eyes."
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: So you were warned. But you ignored the warning and, uh, used the pesticide carelessly?
Alvaro Campos: We did nothing careless. And many men cannot read.
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: But you can, Mr. Campos. And as a crew leader, weren't you obligated to make sure that everyone wore protective clothing and face masks when applying this pesticide?
Alvaro Campos: I asked the fruit company for these things. And I was told me to use my bananas across my face. And I was told if I ask more questions, I could lose my job.
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: It sounds to me like your complaint is with the foreign company. But I guess a Honduran fruit company doesn't have the deep pocket dinero of American chemical giant.
Tommy Mullaney: Objection!
Judge Robert Fellmeth: Sustained.
Lawyer Russell Spitzer: Withdrawn. Nothing further.

"L.A. Law: Parent Trap (#7.12)" (1993)
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: [A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney looking at the window at the District Attorney's office, he turned that it's his long time alcoholic father Tommy Sr. escorted by Roxanne] Pop, longtime.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: It's February in New England, I was freezing my camp.
[Tommy Jr. greeting his father Tommy Sr. with shaking hands]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Welcome to California. Um, you met Roxie?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Oh, she as blonde is blonde. That's too bad, you never knew a good thing when you had it. Well, you got a smoke?
[Tommy Jr. changed his mind]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Actually, I quit.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Quit?
[Tommy Sr. chuckling]
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Why you let that nice office for this hellhole! Working with lowlife! Coming from the airport, I was surprised to see about as many niggers in spics. Camping in the street as we have in Boston.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Pop!
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Neighbor grew so sour. I couldn't let his mother go for a walk alone!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Hey, don't start about mom, huh?
Roxanne Melman: Tommy. Tommy, I'm sure your father didn't mean anything...
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Hey, you have no idea about this guy. Even he doesn't know what he means.
Roxanne Melman: Tommy.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: No. This is my son's way. I'm making his dad feel welcome. You've made your point. I am not staying with you. I'm gonna rent a room and a hotel.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: No, I never said that you couldn't stay with me.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Not in so many words.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Look, it's just a mother a lot of pressure lately here with this...
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: It doesn't matter, I raised you better!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: As a matter a fact, you didn't!

Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I'll fly home tomorrow. Not a problem.
Roxanne Melman: [Begging] Mr. Mullaney. Mr. Mullaney, please, don't go.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Roxie!
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: You're real sweet, Maurane.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Her name is Roxanne!
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I'm fooling.
[Tommy Sr. take his belongings and leave. Tommy Jr. felt mad]

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Pop.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Where'd you find me?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I wasn't too tough, they let me feel looking for a drink. Roxie says your curiosity about this place was peat.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Not the only thing peat, the bad gal puts a bottle in my face once more, I screw...
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Come on, let's get out of here, huh?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Where are we going? Disneyland?
Waitress: [Placing an order] Bring you something else?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Why not. A pair of those, uh, another Wild Turkey.
Waitress: Anything for you?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Can I have the same?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Nothing, thanks.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: You're not gonna join me?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: No, I quit.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Yeah, but, it takes you seriously. So you could smoking, you could drinking. What's next for you, the seminary?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Listen, if you're not leaving, I'll see you back in my office.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I came to California to spend some quality time together.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: It's almost 30 years? And suddenly you're taking any interest?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I was always there for you, and don't forget it.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Yeah, pop, whatever you say, huh?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Are you calling me a liar?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Ah. Here we go.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Answer me!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: You answer me!

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Years go by, I'm pitching no ones catching. Now all of a sudden you show up pretend that we're related? What's this all about, pop, huh?
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Nothing.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I want to know.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Never mind.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: No, you tell me.
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: I'm dying.
[Tommy find out why is Tommy Sr. going to die]
Tommy Mullaney, Sr.: Sit down. You're blocking the view.
[Tommy Jr. takes a seat and watching his alcoholic father at the nightclub]

"L.A. Law: Do the Spike Thing (#6.3)" (1991)
Leland McKenzie: Well, in addition to the broken nose, he suffered facial bruising and a cracked rib.
Arnie Becker: How much they get?
Ann Kelsey: Oh, my God.
Jonathan Rollins: Robbery.
Leland McKenzie: Well, it's, uh, apparently not the motive. He has $200.00 in his wallet when he was admitted to Cedars.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Where did this happen?
Leland McKenzie: Westside. Outside a restaurant Andrew Cleese?
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Andrew Cleese?
Arnie Becker: You know the place?
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Uh, yeah, it rings the bell.
Stuart Markowitz: So is he gonna miss his own awards luncheon?
Leland McKenzie: Well, I hope not. If this condition remains stable, we'll let him come home tomorrow. In his absence, we'll keep this brief. Roxanne?
Roxanne Melman: Okay, first up we...
Tommy Mullaney: Oh, by the way. Word is the Board of Supervisors is completed its investigation of Mr. Rogoff. As of today, our district attorney is history.
Jonathan Rollins: Yeah. Yes.
Ann Kelsey: Woo!
Jonathan Rollins: Yeah.
Bill Castroverde: Rogoff's final appeal was rejected?
Jonathan Rollins: He withdrew his appeal and got to keep his pension.
Tommy Mullaney: Hey! When did your ties with the DA's office get better than mine?

Roxanne Melman: Moving along.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Hey, you're going to see Zoey, huh?
Tommy Mullaney: Oh, yeah, you bet.
Leland McKenzie: Can we get started, Roxanne?
Roxanne Melman: Good idea. Uh, Paul vs. Humble Logging.
Leland McKenzie: Oh, yes. That's the saw mill accident.
Ann Kelsey: I'm down to my last motion.
Tommy Mullaney: Ann, you're gotta revoke us here club membership because you're defending loggers.
Ann Kelsey: This time the logging company is not at fault. The tree spiker cause the accident.
Bill Castroverde: Tree spiker?
Stuart Markowitz: An activists that drives nails and tree keep from being cut down.
Arnie Becker: An activist? He's a terrorist.
Ann Kelsey: He's also a co defendant.
Tommy Mullaney: Ah, co defendants.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Oh, no.
Roxanne Melman: Can we move on, People?
Ann Kelsey: Thanks for the encouragement, guys.
Roxanne Melman: Okay, People, listen up. Now Jonathan got the McFarlane deposition, C.J.'s got Jackson vs., oh, Tommy, you're downtown on the blast was arraignment. Okay, any questions? That's it. We're adjourned.

Tommy Mullaney: Just got handsome or my client third offense.
A.D.A. Zoey Clemmons: I never up for murder. Your first call. I get a message.
Tommy Mullaney: Oh, yeah, I know we should, we hang on to the lot, but the offer is 60 dow, that's almost what? Double what we paid an 85.
A.D.A. Zoey Clemmons: I need to sleep on it, Tommy. Real Estate mammoth is still going up.
Tommy Mullaney: Can't bring yourself to sell our last piece a joint property?
A.D.A. Zoey Clemmons: Hey, I'm still trying to profit somehow from our marriage.
Judge Paul Hansen: Mr. Mullaney, you're a member of the Bar Panel, aren't you?
Tommy Mullaney: You know I am, Your Honor.
Judge Paul Hansen: What appears this young lady is without representation, the PD swamp right now.
Tommy Mullaney: Sure. I'll take it on.
A.D.A. Zoey Clemmons: Anything to get you out of the office.
Judge Paul Hansen: Court appreciate your assistance. Ms. Johnson is charged with felony possession of narcotics. Bail is set $10,000.
Tommy Mullaney: Request a continuance to consult with Ms. Johnson before entering a plea.
Tasha Johnson: I'm pleading guilty. I don't need to consult.
Judge Paul Hansen: Miss, you need to talk to Mr. Mullaney.
Tasha Johnson: I can't make any bail and I'm pleading guilty.
Judge Paul Hansen: Much as I'd like to clear my calendar, we need to do this by the book. Mr. Mullaney will explain. Continuances granted until tomorrow.
Tommy Mullaney: I'm gonna read your file, and then we can talk about your plea.
Tasha Johnson: I told you my plea. Guilty.

"L.A. Law: Bare Witness (#7.11)" (1993)
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: So when's the big move?
Roxanne Melman: I think we ought to wait for awhile.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: This morning? You were all for it?
Roxanne Melman: Your office called. Next week, your father's coming to visit.

Ann Kelsey: Stuart, you gotta be aggressive of...
Stuart Markowitz: Let me get my coat.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Ann, I'm worried. Getting Stuart to talk about the attack was like pulling teeth, you saw that. Cigarette?
Ann Kelsey: No, thanks.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I tried to quit smoking.
Ann Kelsey: Stuart will be ready. Besides, we got another eyewitness.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Maureen Wilson?
Ann Kelsey: Yeah.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Frankly, I'm not sure how she'll hold up during cross.
Ann Kelsey: What about Adam Baybour? You spend 3 hours pepping his testimony.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Still all testifying.
Ann Kelsey: Hasn't the DA's office ever heard of a subpoena?
[Tommy checked that Stuart is coming]
Ann Kelsey: Sorry.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Lots of people were there watching your husband get played like a bungler drum. Check as always been finding someone to stand up to the gangs, and I.D. the suspects. I know how your feel. I went to bounds over for trial, too.
Stuart Markowitz: [Coming out] Okay.
[Looking at Stuart]
Stuart Markowitz: What?
Ann Kelsey: Nothing.
Stuart Markowitz: You want to remind me again how I'm suppose to perform in court?
Ann Kelsey: Stuart, that's not what I'm...
Stuart Markowitz: Like to train seal, Ann Kelsey's animal act.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Folks, we gonna be late.

"L.A. Law: Odor in the Court (#7.9)" (1993)
[Raymond Holtz and his wife Patricia is speaking with the reporters in the press. A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney and Lawyer Brian La Porte find out what's going on outside the courtroom]
Raymond Holtz: I mean you just have question an assistant that would even entertain the possibility of letting a brutal killer like this go free only after 8 years. What's happening here? It's not only...
[Holtz keeping talking to the press. Tommy light the cigarette and smoke]
Brian La Porte: What the hell is he doing?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: He let some civil rights.
Raymond Holtz: ...protecting criminal's rights over those of his victims.
[Mr. Holtz continues talking to reporters and make a statement]
Brian La Porte: Holtz can't do this, Tommy. For God's sakes, he's right outside the jury room.
[Brian will go back to the courtroom and report it to the judge in the judge's chamber]
Raymond Holtz: Watch it with David Orcott get a second chance. My daughter should sure as hell will get a second chance. And don't let David Orcott go free, as don't let him get away with murder, you all know that!

Brian La Porte: My client can no longer possibly get a fair hearing. Mr. Holtz made inflammatory statement.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Mr. Holtz has a right to free speech.
Brian La Porte: Move for a mistrial.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: What?
Judge Donald Phillips: Denied.
Brian La Porte: Mr. Holtz has maligned my client in the press daily. He seems intent on creating an atmosphere for a lynch mob. At a very least, I request a gag be impose.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: This is ridiculous. He's a non party.
Judge Donald Phillips: He's right, Mr. La Porte. I have no authority to impose a gag. The jury has been admonished to avoid press coverages of the trial.
Raymond Holtz: Your Honor, may I say something?
Judge Donald Phillips: No. You may listen. I can't prevent you from speaking to reporters. But I can damn well keep you from doing so inside this courthouse.
Raymond Holtz: You yourself said I had a first amendment right.
Judge Donald Phillips: Which is out way by Mr. Orcott's right to a fair trial. If you want to be heard, you do it off county property. Because if you pull a stunt like this again, you can expect to spend the night in jail.

"L.A. Law: How Am I Driving? (#8.20)" (1994)
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: [Closing up file. Knocking at the door] Yeah.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: You wanted to see me?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Yeah, I did. Have just seen internal memo that you've got criminal investigators assigned to tail Arnold Becker?
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: Mm-hmm. It's in connection with the criminal investigation.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Are you aware that he's a former law partner of mine?
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: Yeah.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: So, were you planning on saying something from you at some point?
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: No, I wasn't. Was I obliged, too.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I think you were. I think common courtesy would have suggested that a word to a colleague would have been in order.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: When I conduct investigations, there are few things more important to me than being courteous.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I want to know what this is about, Belinda.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: It's about the Lambert case. That when I believe you're familiar with.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: There's no basis for criminal investigation in the Lambert case.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: I think there is. I think what Becker did was obstruction of justice.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Assume that's true what he did is done, there's no ongoing crime being committed, there's no reason for having Becker under surveillance.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: Given that the case is on my desk, Tommy. I think that's a determination to be made by me.

A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: All right.
[A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney gets up from his desk and closed the door]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Look, Belinda, I know that you and Arnold Becker were briefly involved with each other, assuming there is a case to be made here. It is not appropriate to be on your desk.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: It's not appropriate? You've been sleeping with a sitting judge for the past 6 months, and you got to tell me what is and isn't appropriate?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I don't conduct official business and the judge's courtroom.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: As far as I'm concerned, your dalliance with Carolyn Walker completely compromises the effectiveness of every prosecutor in this office.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: First of all, it's not a dalliance. Second of all, I have yet to hear Judge Walker accused of abusing the power for office for something vindictive private purpose of her own.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: Is that what you're suggesting I'm doing?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: That's right.
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: [Belinda gets up] Well, Tommy, I'll tell you what. If you're so sure that neither Becker nor anyone in his office, is guilty of obstruction of justice. I suggest you make that opinion known. If you think I'm acting silly out of spite, I think you should bring me up on charges. Let me also say, should your former law partner become cognizant of the fact that is under investigation? I will assume presumptively that he found out about it from you.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: What are you making threats, Belinda?
A.D.A. Belinda Fox: I'm making assurances. You tell Arnold Becker that he's being investigated. And I'll see to it that you're fired.
[Belinda Fox exits the District Attorney's office]

"L.A. Law: Since I Fell for You (#5.22)" (1991)
Judge Richard Lobel: I don't mind telling you, Ms. Clemmons, I've got serious doubts here about your ability to prove guilt beyond reasonable doubt. There's nothing tying the gun to the defendant, there's nothing to support the alleged conspiracy between the boy and his mother. I don't much like wasting taxpayers money on foregone conclusions, but I cannot deny that probable cause at least does exist. I have no choice therefore but to order the defendant bound over for trial.
Ann Kelsey: Your Honor, request to be heard in chambers.
Judge Richard Lobel: What's going?
Tommy Mullaney: Oh, God, Ann?
Ann Kelsey: I need to be heard in chambers now.
Tommy Mullaney: Ann.
Ann Kelsey: Please, Your Honor.

Judge Richard Lobel: What's this about?
Ann Kelsey: Cory Walker shot Suzanne.
Tommy Mullaney: Ann.
Ann Kelsey: Not in self defense. It was premeditated murder.
Tommy Mullaney: Ann, stop this.
Ann Kelsey: He also shot his father.
Tommy Mullaney: Ann!
Jeanette Walker: For God's sake, how can you...
[continues arguing]
Judge Richard Lobel: Hold it.
Ann Kelsey: I went there that night, the boy told me what happened.
Jeanette Walker: This is attorney-client privilege. You can't...
Judge Richard Lobel: Quiet, please. The boy told you after you agreed to be their lawyer?
Ann Kelsey: Yes.
Tommy Mullaney: Boy.
Ann Kelsey: I don't care anymore, you hear me? I don't care about privilege. You're about to go on trial for something you didn't do. A 13-year old boy killed two people. He should be getting psychiatric help and he's not.
Judge Richard Lobel: Counsel.
Ann Kelsey: No, Your Honor, I've stop playing by the rules. If the rules can result in this, I want out. Disbarred me, do whatever you have to do. I'm not staying quiet any longer.
Tommy Mullaney: Your Honor, if I can...
Judge Richard Lobel: I am taking over now, Mr. Mullaney, let me do the talking. In the interests of justice, I'm dismissing the claim against Jeanette Walker. Ms. Clemmons, you can bring the boy up in charges if you want. But I'm telling you right now Ms. Kelsey's inside information is totally excluded by attorney-client privilege, given that you have no real evidence, I strongly suggest that you work something out. Now, Ms. Kelsey, I'm reporting your actions to the State Bar as of now you're their problem, not mine. You'll be there 11:00 tomorrow morning.

"L.A. Law: Guess Who's Coming to Murder (#6.9)" (1992)
[Later in the evening at home. Zoey is sleeping. But someone is behind the shadow. Zoey gasped and turned. The man having long hair]
A.D.A. Zoey Clemmons: Who are you?
John Harvey: Who else could it be, dear? No deadbolt, it's a shame.
[the man having a wig turned on the lamp and see who he is]
John Harvey: You treat me with such vindictiveness in court, and you think I can just accepted? Oh, no, I feel compelled to discuss your behavior further.
[the man takes off the wig is the serial killer John Harvey, holding the knife is to threatening Zoey]
John Harvey: I'm shocked you didn't expect me.
[Tommy enters from the nearby bathroom pointing a gun]
Tommy Mullaney: I expected you.
John Harvey: [Harvey stopped] Oh, dear.
Tommy Mullaney: You know you really had me going, John, I didn't know if Kelly Sossa was gonna show. Only thing I was positive about was that someone was going to show up tonight.
John Harvey: Ah, which your timing is such a pity.
[Harvey put the knife down]
John Harvey: As it stands, I can only be arrested for breaking and entering. Had you stayed in the bathroom for just a bit longer, I might have said somethings to Ms. Clemmons, you could've really used against me. What a shame. I really was feeling chatty. This way I'll be in and out of jail in a jiff. What a disappointing end to such a good story. Dear, dear.
[Harvey gasp]
John Harvey: Maybe when I get out, I'll come back again.
Tommy Mullaney: No, you ain't coming back.
[Tommy got a gun to take the serial killer John Harvey down]
Tommy Mullaney: See I had to kill you in self defense.
[Gun cocks]
Tommy Mullaney: Too bad really.
John Harvey: This, uh...
[Getting nervous]
John Harvey: that's cold-blooded murder. She's a District Attorney. She'll prosecute you for this.
Tommy Mullaney: I'm saving her life, and something tells me she'll save mine. Bye-bye John.
John Harvey: I get it. You want me to do something threatening. Something to justify self defense. You wouldn't dare shoot if I stayed passive.
[John Harvey is walking away]
Tommy Mullaney: Wrong.
[But John got the gun to threatened to Tommy, but Tommy shoots Harvey twice as he falls dead]
Tommy Mullaney: Watch your better ethic now.
[Tommy finds out that Zoey is okay now, and he holds and comfort her safely]

[C.J. intervenes in a near-fistfight between Rollins and Mullaney]
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Will you two knock it off! Jonathan, please leave.
[Rollins exits]
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: [to Mullaney] And you!
Tommy Mullaney: What? He barges in here telling me how to try a case!
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Well why did you take the case in the first place for God's sake?
Tommy Mullaney: Because the money's good, there's good publicity and I get my name in the news. Why do you thing I took the case?
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Tommy, the prosecuter is your ex-wife. You took the case to beat up on her, lose to her, anything so you can be the same room with her. You want to do any to make sure that Zoey remains part of your life.
Tommy Mullaney: [feigning ignorance] What? You have no idea what your're talking about. This has nothing to do with Zoey, or my past with her.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: [sarcastic tone] Yeah, right. I couldn't be further from the truth, could I?

"L.A. Law: Something Old, Something Nude (#6.1)" (1991)
[All filing in or getting coffee, including Castroverde minus Becker and Markowitz. C.J. passes Kelsey returning to the firm for the first time since her suspension at the end of the previous season; Kelsey's hair is now dyed dark red]
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Great hair.
Ann Kelsey: Thanks.
Leland McKenzie: Before we start, I have an announcement. For those of you who don't know, Abigail Perkins is no longer with the firm.
Ann Kelsey: What?
Jonathan Rollins: You're kidding.
Tommy Mullaney: Is she okay?
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: She got a huge offer from McCann Jones, we couldn't match it, she resigned her partnership last night. And frankly, she couldn't have picked a worse time.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Doug, her father had a stroke. She's putting him in a nursing home which is gonna costs God knows how much. She needs some security.
Ann Kelsey: You knew about this?
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Uh-huh.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Since there's nothing we can do, I suggest we move on. I'd like to introduce our new associate, Bill Castroverde. Some of you are familiar with his talents as a litigator.
Tommy Mullaney: Familiar? He killed me.
Jonathan Rollins: Welcome to our side.
Bill Castroverde: Thanks. It's weird to be here.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: He'll be moving into Victor's old office. Second, a heartfelt welcome back to Ann Kelsey. Believe me, you were missed.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Ann's here?
Jonathan Rollins: All right. It's about time.
[Tommy applause to Kelsey since her more than three months suspension]
Ann Kelsey: It's good to be back.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Too bad Stuart can't say the same.
Ann Kelsey: He's with Matthew. Amalia quit two days ago and we've been going crazy trying to replace her.

Tommy Mullaney: If they get in your way, just stop. We'll do the talking.
Elsa Chandler: I - I can handle everything but the cameras.
Tommy Mullaney: Yeah. But they got a right to be here. You look pleasant, don't smile too big. And we'll get you in court as fast as we can.
[He looks to Van Owen for similar reassurance, doesn't get it]
Elsa Chandler: I'm sorry to be a pain, Mr. Mullaney. You've been very kind.
[Closes folder; to Chandler]
Grace Van Owen: Are you ready?
Elsa Chandler: No. But let's go.

"L.A. Law: Back to the Suture (#6.10)" (1992)
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: He's been there 3 months?
Arnie Becker: According to Roxanne, who knew about this, Benny's been a pretty good parent. He even got the kid enrolled in school, that's a social services caught up with him. Benny couldn't show any proof of legal guardianship.
Stuart Markowitz: We're the real parents.
Arnie Becker: No father, mother's an alcoholic who abandoned him. The kid was living on the streets for 10 months.
Ann Kelsey: Oh, my God.
Arnie Becker: Look, I promise Benny we try to help get him back. Grace is going to handle it, since I could be a witness.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Wait a second. We're going to actually advocate that Benny keep this kid?
Grace Van Owen: Why not?
Ann Kelsey: What's wrong with that?
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: He's mentally retarded.
Arnie Becker: I pledge this firm support, he gets it, Douglas.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: All right. But please. People, under no circumstances is this firm to assume guardianship responsibilities. On a more soothing note, I'm please to announce that no charges will be filed against Tommy Mullaney in the self defense shooting of John Harvey.
[Leland was surprised]
Stuart Markowitz: That must be a relief.
Tommy Mullaney: Yeah.
Grace Van Owen: I'm so surprised, they even considered it.
Tommy Mullaney: Thanks. Thanks, guys.

Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Uh, where are we Malone vs. West Side Medical at all.
Ann Kelsey: Deposition start today.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Any settlement offer to our client?
Ann Kelsey: Nothing worth mentioning.
Leland McKenzie: How much?
Ann Kelsey: 25,000.
Leland McKenzie: Should realistic to hope for mortgage account?
Ann Kelsey: Client doesn't want to.
Leland McKenzie: Well, don't you think she should?
Ann Kelsey: We're more concerned with stopping this guy from operating on anybody else, it's only a matter of time for he kill someone.
Tommy Mullaney: Is that the client talking of you?
Jonathan Rollins: Besides, isn't this guy is so unlike the top orthopedic surgeon in the universe?
Ann Kelsey: I've got a client who came out of surgery paralyzed for life. And the scrub nurse who says it's something weird happened to the universe's top orthopedic surgeon in the operating room that day, I'm gonna find out what.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Good for you.
Arnie Becker: Good for her, Mister Settlement? Mister, take the money and run?
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Excuse me, believe it or not, I haven't to think there are certain things more important than money.
Stuart Markowitz: Douglas, are you feeling okay?
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: I'm on your side, Ann.
Ann Kelsey: Thank you, Douglas.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Now that concludes our business. We're adjourned.
[Stuart closes his not and Ann closed the notebook. The meeting is over. Leland is waiting for awhile]

"L.A. Law: Where There's a Will (#7.14)" (1993)
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I'm the Assistant D.A. Mullaney. Thomas M. Mullaney, Jr.
Roxanne Melman: [Roxanne opened the door] Hi, Tommy. I saw about Mr. Mullaney.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Roxie, what's with this police shakedown?
Roxanne Melman: Protection for Gwen.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Oh, don't I looked like a Clear and Present Danger?
Roxanne Melman: Coming to yourself.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: [Tommy talk to the policeman] You know something? She's having my baby. Honest.
[Roxanne dragged Tommy in]

Roxanne Melman: Tommy, I'm not gonna pretend to understand this.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: What?
Roxanne Melman: It's one thing to grieve a loss of a parent. It's another to destroy yourself in the process.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Rox, I'm fine.
Roxanne Melman: You're drunk.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Well, excuse me, if I like a little cooler in my coffee.
Roxanne Melman: Now, you're smoking.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I can quit anytime.
[lighting the cigarette.Tommy looking up his time on the watch]
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Whoa, hey. I'm late for work.
Roxanne Melman: You can't go to the office now.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Sure I can, Rox. I am fine.
[Tommy kisses Roxanne]
Roxanne Melman: Tommy.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: What?
Roxanne Melman: Stop.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I have a bunch of days since we slept together.
Roxanne Melman: I'm not the one who can't find his way home.
[Continues kissing]
Roxanne Melman: Stop!
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Ahh! Who needs this anyway?

"L.A. Law: Second Time Around (#7.2)" (1992)
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Next up. People vs. Brackman.
Tommy Mullaney: Well, we're no looting charges drop.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Yes, but a pesky disturbing the peace charges remains. One officer used in illegal choke hold, while escorting me to the paddy wagon. I express my outrage verbally, the elbow wasn't accident.
Leland McKenzie: Douglas, maybe you should pay the fine and be done with it.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: The City Attorney is stopping by this afternoon in since I have an eyewitness, he'll be forced to drop the charges.
Gwen Taylor: Would you mind if I observed? I'd like to see the process.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Bring a notebook. It should provide educational. Moving on. Osgood vs. the state of California.
Daniel Morales: That's my pro bono case. Leland, I still need to speak with you about this one.
Leland McKenzie: In my office right after this meeting.
Daniel Morales: I'll be there.
Leland McKenzie: And since we're on the subject to pro bono work, I'd like to congratulate you all on your commitment to rebuilding Los Angeles.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: While we're busy patting ourselves on the back, let me reiterate yesterday's message, McKenzie, Brackman numbers are at their lowest level in 6 years, we're losing out to a competition. Doesn't take 20/20 vision to know we may not land on our feet. If things don't turn around...
Tommy Mullaney: This is probably allows you time to be interviewing at the DA's office.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: You bet it is.
Ann Kelsey: Just to be close to Zoey?
Tommy Mullaney: Oh, come on, Ann, it's bigger than that. And it's no secret, I've given a lot of thought.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: This makes our loss in our attacks and domestic litigation area seeming inconsequential.
Ann Kelsey: If that is a not so thinly veiled comment about my husband's job, you will be glad to know, that he's coming home today.
Tommy Mullaney: Goodness.
Gwen Taylor: Congratulations.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Stuart like myself was a victim of events beyond his control. Mr. Arnold Becker's disappearance on the the other hand? I mean who's kidding whom 5 months and nothing but a series of cryptic postcards around the world?
Leland McKenzie: It is puzzling.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Puzzling Adare responsible. The man is a partner in this firm. He owes it to us to the present and holding his own. Here's my witness.

"L.A. Law: He's a Crowd (#5.12)" (1991)
Tommy Mullaney: How's Zoey doing?
Michael Kuzak: Zoey?
Tommy Mullaney: She's the D.A. prosecuting your client. She's also my ex-wife.
Michael Kuzak: You're kidding! That young blond woman is your ex-wife?
Tommy Mullaney: Yeah. She told me that she thinks it's funny you representing a guy with multiple personalities when you yourself don't even have one.

"L.A. Law: Cold Shower (#7.16)" (1993)
Michael Owen: Come on, kid's only 16.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: The victim's was 16, too, that doesn't make him any less dead.
Michael Owen: Look, would you bill willing consider lowering the judge to manslaughter?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Maybe.
Michael Owen: You've also got a request in for a fitness here, is it possible to let that one go into twine as a juvenile?
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I don't know, Michael, it's seems pretty grown to me. He carried the gun into school, he shot this kid point-blank, you're asking a lot here.
Michael Owen: He was scared. He was tired of being picked on. It's not like this is a career criminal we're dealing with.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: Give him time.
[Tommy heads to the elevator]
Michael Owen: Come on, Tommy.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: All right. You want to try the kid as a juvenile? We will try him as a juvenile.
Michael Owen: You're a beautiful human being.
A.D.A. Tommy Mullaney: I love you, too.
[the elevator doors are now closing]

"L.A. Law: Great Balls Afire (#6.15)" (1992)
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Next stop, the Simon & Catherine Rubin Foundation vs. University of California and Dr. Emily Connor. We're representing Dr. Connor and the University?
Jonathan Rollins: Yeah. The Rubin Foundation granted Dr. Connor $100,000 to study a new way to save heart attack and stroke victims, she's happy to the project and Kurt Rubin the Foundations President wants his money back.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Why?
Jonathan Rollins: He says she's breach the contract by using scientific data from the Nazi concentration camps.
Alex DePalma: What?
Tommy Mullaney: Nazis?
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: What date?
Stuart Markowitz: We're representing Nazis?
Jonathan Rollins: No. We're representing a highly respected scientist who wants to save lives.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Which particular Nazi experiments is she using?
Jonathan Rollins: The deco hypothermia experiment.
Cara Jean 'C.J.' Lamb: Huh.
Jonathan Rollins: You know where they subject to prisoners to freezing temperatures and monitor the physiological responses.
Alex DePalma: How many died?
Jonathan Rollins: About 90 men, but tens of thousands die every month from heart disease and my client thinks you can save a lot of them.
Stuart Markowitz: I'm sorry, I don't by that.
Arnie Becker: You're hate to sound crass, but if it meant the life-or-death of somebody that I love dad want them to use the data, it won't change would have to those prisoners.
Leland McKenzie: Well, I don't think it's quite that simple, Arnold.
Jonathan Rollins: Come on, Leland, no one's saying experiments were horrendous, but there were 50 years ago. If the data concede even one life today, I feel...
Leland McKenzie: Now, I - I'm - I'm not saying you shouldn't take the case, Jonathan. And I understand what Mr. Rubin is afraid of.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Is there any possibility of a settlement?
Jonathan Rollins: So far they haven't been willing, I think it just hoping for the best deal at the 11th hour.
Douglas Brackman, Jr.: Good luck. And we're adjourned.
[the meeting is dismissed and they're done]