David Hansen was a big-shot lawyer who grew tired of his important and expensive Los Angeles law firm. Hansen left his job to start a non-profit firm called Neighborhood Legal Services ...
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A convicted strangler, studying the paranormal in his jail cell, learns to make himself invisible. As an invisible man, he escapes from prison to stalk and strangle the five women who ... See full summary »
David Barrett heads an organization in Boston that supports poor and indigent clients with the aid of young lawyers, Aaron Silverman is the young idealist, Pat Walters is the black ... See full summary »
Follows the loves and lives of a group of Pittsburgh D.A. staff focusing on Arnold Bach, the honest, but politically correct, by-the-book district attorney; Gene Rogan, the deputy D.A. and ... See full summary »
David Hansen was a big-shot lawyer who grew tired of his important and expensive Los Angeles law firm. Hansen left his job to start a non-profit firm called Neighborhood Legal Services based in Century City, California. His associates were Deborah Sullivan and Gabriel Kay. Roberto was a law student who worked for them as a clerk. After 13 episodes, the show's format was changed, as Hansen, Sullivan and Kay went to work for Devlin McNeil at the firm which Hansen had quit in the first place. Written by
Marty McKee <email@example.com>
The theme song was written by Morton Stevens, who also wrote the theme for Hawaii 5-0. The Ventures had had a top 5 hit with the Hawaii 5-0 theme, but their version of the Storefront Lawyers, released as a single in late 1970, failed to become a hit. See more »
You are not the only one who remembers "Storefront Lawyers" aka "Men At Law". I was in the eighth grade in 1970; I wrote out the music for the "Men At Law" theme song with help from my band director and had tried many times to record the original theme song but my cassette player always messed up. I have found the theme song online and finally have a decent copy.
Storefront/Men At Law inspired me to read law books and become knowledgeable about the legal process, which came in handy the next year when my dad left and a divorce/custody battle ensued. I represented my brother, sister, and myself before a juvenile court judge where we became wards of the state.
I wish I had become an attorney; instead I went into electronics where there are no high-paying jobs as everything is throw away today.
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