Theodore Hoffman is a prominent defense attorney in a prestigious Los Angeles law firm. After successfully defending the wealthy but suspicious Richard Cross in a lurid murder trial, he is ... See full summary »
Nazi-occupied France: Marie, a young Catholic wife and mother, is declared a Jew and destined for Auschwitz. French Vichy officials and Nazi generals debate her case. Meanwhile, among ... See full summary »
Documentary about sixteen actors who detail their ups and downs as they struggle to forge careers in Hollywood. They've played cops, lawyers, bosses, best friends, psychopaths, politicians ... See full summary »
In Queens, N.Y., a young married man who enjoys his modest life filled with beer drinking and cartoon watching, must learn to deal with his sister-in-law, the person he hates the most in ... See full summary »
Theodore Hoffman is a prominent defense attorney in a prestigious Los Angeles law firm. After successfully defending the wealthy but suspicious Richard Cross in a lurid murder trial, he is now involved in the defense of Neil Avedon. Neil is a famous young actor who has had severe drug and alcohol problems and was subsequently charged with the murder, after Cross was acquitted. This single case will run an entire television season (interspersed with bits from other cases that the firm is involved in). Written by
Tad Dibbern <DIBBERN_D@a1.mscf.upenn.edu>
Cross said he'd waive any conflict. He wants me to represent Avedon.
Davey, if I was making book I make it three to one Avedon didn't kill that girl.
Well, if he was guilty you wouldn't think he'd have told Polson he was at the girl's apartment just to get out from under a drug bust.
If Cross did it, why does he want me on the case?
'Cause he likes playing with fire and you're the hottest guy in town...
If he didn't do it then it makes more sense. Take a ride with me to Parker ...
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I can see why this show only went two seasons: it's smart, and it doesn't give you a case of ADHD. You actually had to figure out who was who, and follow characters over an entire year. The writing was good, smart and funny; a lot of it took place in a courtroom. Sort of a truer and grittier L.A. Law.
It, and many other worthwhile shows, had to move out of the way so we could all get to see "American Idol," "The Swan" and "The Apprentice." Yes, our culture is headed downhill, but not in the way conservatives ofter say. An appetite for the fast buck and a contempt for the audience go a very long way.
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