Major Jim Tisnewski, until recently an active special forces commando, takes up a Pentagon job as assistant of US Army colonel Eli McNulty. He now must learn to battle the Pentagon way ... See full summary »
When a narcotics team sent to bust some drug dealers are massacred. The police department form a special unit of undercover cops whose identities are withheld from the brass, and are only ... See full summary »
Centers around two early 20-something women, Krista and Page, who grew up together, were once best friends, but now are on opposite sides of the Townie/Military divide. Krista has always ... See full summary »
Lori Beth Sikes
Four women use their book club as a way to escape from their everyday lives. Each of the women is exposed to an exciting new world through various books and creates their own storyline within eight chapters of adventures.
Major Jim Tisnewski, until recently an active special forces commando, takes up a Pentagon job as assistant of US Army colonel Eli McNulty. He now must learn to battle the Pentagon way against politicians and careerist officers who often oppose what makes operational sense. On occasion, Jim returns to his team or otherwise interacts with his former mates, especially Bobby Wilkerson. Jim also develops a triangle relationship with a CIA agent, his lover, and Pentagon lawyer Samantha 'Sonny' Liston, who has a crush on the hunky officer-gentleman. Written by
In the unaired version of the pilot Sarah Clarke played Maj. Tisnewski's wife and mother of his infant child. She was formerly of the CIA, but had left the agency to become a full time mom and homemaker. In the version that did eventually air, the Major was not married, had no children, but was dating a female CIA-agent, played by Kelsey Oldershaw. See more »
The political and bureaucratic hurdles facing covert operations make an interesting and informative juxtaposition to the actual operations themselves. The show is like the West Wing (with somewhat less left-wing bias) combined with The Unit (without the soap opera/Desperate Housewives storyline). The characters are realistic, and the special forces exploits appear fairly plausible; however, I doubt that Pentagon staffers head into the field with any regularity, even if that does make for good television.
I enjoy E-Ring and hope NBC or another network picks it back up and continues to run it. (It would be amusing if E-Ring were to go the way of JAG, which started on NBC, was dropped at the end of the first season, and then ran for nine additional, successful seasons on CBS.) Whoever runs it, I certainly hope the show is not killed for good.
Thanks for reading.
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