Each Supreme Court term begins on the first Monday in October. Currently, the Court's evenly divided between conservatives and liberals. Moderate Justice Joseph Novelli has just joined them. The show follows their cases and lives.
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Episodes

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1  
2002  
Nominated for 1 Primetime Emmy. See more awards »
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Cast

Series cast summary:
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 Justice Joseph Novelli (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Chief Justice Thomas Brankin (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Justice Henry Hoskins (13 episodes, 2002)
Camille Saviola ...
 Justice Esther Weisenberg (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Justice Jerome Morris (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Justice Michael Bancroft (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Justice Deborah Szwark (13 episodes, 2002)
Stephen Markle ...
 Justice Theodore Snow (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Justice Brian Chandler (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Ellie Pearson (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Miguel Mora (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Julian Lodge (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Jerry Klein (13 episodes, 2002)
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 Sarah Novelli (12 episodes, 2002)
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 Beth Novelli (8 episodes, 2002)
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 Andrew Novelli (6 episodes, 2002)
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Storyline

Each Supreme Court term begins on the first Monday in October. Currently, the Court's evenly divided between conservatives and liberals. Moderate Justice Joseph Novelli has just joined them. The show follows their cases and lives.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Drama

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Release Date:

15 January 2002 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Az igazság napja  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

(13 episodes)

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Did You Know?

Trivia

Takes place in the same "universe" as JAG (1995) and NCIS (2003). Dean Stockwell's character, Senator Sheffield, later appeared on "JAG" and became the secretary of the Navy. See more »

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User Reviews

Outstanding
1 February 2003 | by (Colorado) – See all my reviews

'First Monday' is (was) a terrific show. Unfortunately, it appears that CBS has canceled it. The cast was great; each character portrayed their respective justice well. I particularly enjoyed the scenes with some of the law clerks, played by Hedy Burress, Randy Vasquez (of "JAG" fame), and Christopher Wiehl. Each episode tackled a controversial current event extremely well. "Novelli" (played brilliantly by Joe Mantegna) always seemed to be the 'breaking vote,' as the other eight justices always had more solid opinions about appeals. Of course, Novelli was always drawn in by the others in hopes that his vote would sway to their side. Novelli dealt with this well, explaining his problems with both sides and his agreements. It would be terrific if CBS were to start the show up again, but unfortunately that doesn't appear likely.


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