The investigations of LAPD detective Dominick Delvecchio, who is also studying to become a lawyer.
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Episodes

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1  
1977   1976  
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Cast

Complete series cast summary:
...
 Sgt. Dominick Delvecchio / ... (22 episodes, 1976-1977)
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 Sgt. Paul Shonski (22 episodes, 1976-1977)
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 Lt. Macavan / ... (22 episodes, 1976-1977)
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 Tomaso Delvecchio (20 episodes, 1976-1977)
Pervis Atkins ...
 Robbie (16 episodes, 1976-1977)
Jay Varela ...
 Rivera / ... (11 episodes, 1976-1977)
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Storyline

Dominick Delvecchio is an integrity-minded, honest police detective who works out of the Washington Heights division of the Los Angeles Police Department. When not screeching tires, rousting bad guys and trading quips with his burly partner Paul Shonski, Delvecchio can usually be found at his father Tomaso's barber shop or cracking the books studying for the bar exam, which he has already flunked more than once. His hard-nosed yet sympathetic boss is Lt. Macavan. Written by Marty McKee <mmckee@soltec.net>

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Genres:

Drama | Crime

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Details

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Language:

Release Date:

9 September 1976 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

(20 episodes)

Sound Mix:

Color:

(Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

4:3
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User Reviews

solid show, precursor of Hill Street Blues
27 July 2000 | by (Mineapolis, MN) – See all my reviews

Delvecchio was a good, solid show with a fine cast. It was on the very edge of being renewed for a second year, and one wonders what Judd Hirsch's career would have been like if his first hit had been a drama rather than a sitcom. Delvecchio was created by Steven Bochco several years before Hill Street Blues. Although it lacked the stylistic innovation of the later show, Delvecchio had equally interesting characters - and some of the actors moved from the one show to the other, most importantly Charles Haid and Michael Conrad. There were even more connections. As 1976 was pre-VCR for me, I made an audio tape of several episodes. Imagine my surprise when I saw a Hill Street episode some years later and found the exact same, line to line, dialogue in one of their plot arcs as in the Delvecchio episode "Bad Shoot." Apparently it was so good it had to be used again!


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