A young John Doe, nicknamed 'Slick', is found lying across the rails of an underground subway. At first, he appears to have died from third-rail electrocution, but an autopsy suggests that ... See full summary »

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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Bob Galanis
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Paul Gionetti
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Ron Lathem
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John James III
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Brian Brocko
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Will Galanis
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Alex Hopper
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Leo Whitefield
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Storyline

A young John Doe, nicknamed 'Slick', is found lying across the rails of an underground subway. At first, he appears to have died from third-rail electrocution, but an autopsy suggests that he may have met his end by other means of electrocution. Meanwhile, Leo Whitefield is found shot dead at close range in a gallery he owns, with no sign of break in or theft, and a construction worker turns up with a fatal injury to the head. Written by Anonymous

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TV-14 | See all certifications »
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5 January 2005 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The painting of the face that Det. Danny Messer is looking at in the beginning of the gallery shooting story is one of Carmine Giovinazzo's own works. The painting is titled "Sister Tight". See more »

Goofs

When Messer finds a match in IBIS for the bullet found at the art gallery slaying, the word "homicide" is misspelled as "homocide" on the computer screen. See more »

Quotes

[crime scene at a small art gallery]
Detective Kaile Maka: We did a walkthrough... ahh... no signs of robbery.
Danny Messer: [nodding his head at the typical contemporary art hanging in the gallery] I can see why.
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User Reviews

 
There should be a law against...
22 January 2016 | by See all my reviews

There should be a law against using a "chicken-cross-the-road" joke in a prime-time television show, even when it also includes a ham-handed, follow-on joke about the double meaning of "other side":

(Mac and Stella examine the scene of a dead young man lying on the subway tracks) Mac Taylor: Why would a kid cross the tracks? Stella Bonasera: To get to the other side? Mac Taylor: One way or another.

There should DEFINITELY be a law against covering three cases in a single episode of "CSI: NY". Seriously. As the episode jumped between cases, I had a difficult time keeping track of which case the characters were discussing. Viewers shouldn't need to work so hard to process the episode; we come here to watch for relaxation.


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