Belker, LaRue and Washington finally bust Sid. After hearing that Esterhaus was turned down in his marriage proposal to Grace, Calletano fixes him up with a girl whose visa expires. Wally's... See full summary »

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Lt. Howard Hunter (as James B. Sikking)
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Fay Furillo (credit only)
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Lt. Ray Calletano (as René Enriquez)
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Pat Corley ...
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Storyline

Belker, LaRue and Washington finally bust Sid. After hearing that Esterhaus was turned down in his marriage proposal to Grace, Calletano fixes him up with a girl whose visa expires. Wally's competence as a coroner is questioned at a pre-hearing trial. Renko attacks Coffey after spotting him with his ex-girlfriend. Hill tries to counsel a rookie cop whose confidence is shaken. Written by Anonymous

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Drama

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9 December 1982 (USA)  »

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(DeLuxe)

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1.33 : 1
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Connections

References Donahue (1967) See more »

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Worthy episode
19 June 2015 | by (The Last New Jersey Drive-In on the Left) – See all my reviews

Belker (Bruce Weitz in customary top growly form), LaRue (a sturdy Kiel Martin), and Washington (smoothly essayed by Taureen Blacque) bust drug dealer Sid (a nicely slimy Peter Jurasik). Renko a fiery turn by Charles Haid) attacks Coffey (a fine Ed Marinaro) after he sees Coffey with his ex-girlfriend Teresa (sultry Helen Shaver). Calletino (likable Rene Enriquez) hooks Esterhaus (the ever-delightful Michael Conrad) with a Hispanic immigrant whose visa has expired.

The ongoing story about burn-out coroner Wally Nydorf (an excellent performance by Pat Corley) and his increasing incompetence at his job reaches an inevitable sad conclusion, with Nydorf falling apart on the witness stand while being fiercely grilled by Davenport (a formidable Veronica Hamel) and hence forced into an early retirement. Moreover, Belker gets to show a more thoughtful and sensitive side as he tries to calm down scared gay snitch Eddie (a sympathetic Charles Levin). Hill (a bang-up portrayal by Michael Warren) has a stand-out scene in which he offers moral support to timid rookie Crawford (a terrific Franklyn Seales). And the plot about the governor's missing dog gets a resolved in a hilariously unexpected way.


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