IMDb > "Hill Street Blues" The End of Logan's Run (1984)

"Hill Street Blues" The End of Logan's Run (1984)

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Michael Kozoll (created by) &
Steven Bochco (created by) ...
View company contact information for The End of Logan's Run on IMDbPro.
Original Air Date:
1 March 1984 (Season 4, Episode 17)
Furillo gets in trouble with Mayor Ozzie Cleveland for criticizing 'Operation Stop 'N' Cop' on the news. Joyce faces a situation of life and death while visiting a client. Belker arrests his regular pickpocket one last time. | Add synopsis »
User Reviews:
Farewell, Pickpocket See more (1 total) »


 (Episode Cast) (in credits order) (complete, awaiting verification)

Episode Crew
Directed by
Christian I. Nyby II 
Writing credits
Michael Kozoll (created by) &
Steven Bochco (created by)

Jeffrey Lewis (teleplay by) &
David Milch (teleplay by) &
Karen Hall (teleplay by) &
Mark Frost (teleplay by)

Steven Bochco (story by) &
Jeffrey Lewis (story by) &
David Milch (story by)

Mark Frost  story editor
Karen Hall  executive story editor
David Milch  executive story editor
Michael I. Wagner  story editor (as Michael Wagner)

Produced by
Steven Bochco .... executive producer
Scott Brazil .... supervising producer
Gregory Hoblit .... co-executive producer
David J. Latt .... co-producer (as David Latt)
Jeffrey Lewis .... producer
Ellen S. Pressman .... associate producer (as Ellen Pressman Sarid)
Sascha Schneider .... producer
Original Music by
Mike Post 
Cinematography by
John C. Flinn III (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Joe Ann Fogle 
Casting by
Lori Openden 
Art Direction by
Ned Parsons 
Set Decoration by
Charles Korian  (as C. Michael Korian)
Makeup Department
Virginia Kearns .... hair stylist
Bob Westmoreland .... makeup artist
Production Management
Bernard Oseransky .... executive in charge of production
Ted Rich .... post-production supervisor
Sascha Schneider .... unit production manager
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Herb Adelman .... first assistant director
Jim Charleston .... second assistant director
Jack Philbrick .... second assistant director
Art Department
Dave DeGaetano .... construction coordinator
Willie J. Thompson .... property master
Sound Department
Sam Horta .... sound editor
David Schneiderman .... production sound mixer
Paul J. Diller .... sound effects editor (uncredited)
Ken S. Polk .... re-recording mixer (uncredited)
David John West .... sound effects editor (uncredited)
Casting Department
Geri Windsor .... executive in charge of talent
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Karen Hudson .... costumer: women
David Rawley .... costumer: men
Music Department
Allan K. Rosen .... music editor
Other crew
Jesse Brewer .... technical advisor
Marilyn Fiebelkorn .... assistant to the producers
Maria Lease .... script supervisor (as Maria Lease Cady)
Scott Hamilton .... field publicist (uncredited)

Series Crew
These people are regular crew members. Were they in this episode?
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Steven Bochco  created by
Michael Kozoll  created by

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

49 min (DVD)
Color (DeLuxe)
Aspect Ratio:
1.33 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:

Did You Know?

Movie Connections:
References Logan's Run (1976)See more »
Walk Away RenéeSee more »


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Farewell, Pickpocket, 8 April 2016
Author: Woodyanders ( from The Last New Jersey Drive-In on the Left

*** This review may contain spoilers ***

Belker (strong work from Bruce Weitz) arrests pickpocket James Logan (smoothly played by Nick Savage) one last time. Furillo (Daniel J. Travanti, terrific as usual) butts heads with Mayor Cleveland (a solid portrayal by J.A. Preston) over Operation Stop'n'Cop. Davenport (an excellent Veronica Hamel) gets put in a life and death situation while visiting a client in a rundown ghetto neighborhood.

The central story about Operation Stop'n'Cop makes a valid point about the danger police officers can needlessly find themselves in when they are forced to participate in an ill-advised undertaking. The always delightful Scatman Crothers adds plenty of sass and spark as feisty murder witness Lionel "Train" Talbot, Jesse D. Goins contributes a chilling turn as arrogant punk Mullins, and Jeffrey Tambor delivers a hilarious performance as the loopy Judge Wachtel. The pickpocket Logan gets a memorable death scene in an alley way; the scene with Belker calling Logan's mother on the phone and informing her about his untimely passing rates as a definite poignant highlight. Belker's subsequent conversation with his girlfriend Robin (a disarmingly sweet Lisa Sutton) in which he admits he's afraid of possibly losing her likewise proves to be quite touching. Moreover, a disastrous lunch date between Hunter (a nicely quirky James Sikking) and Bates (Betty Thomas in sturdy form) provides some much needed and appreciated levity in this otherwise pretty dark and upsetting episode.

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