Sonny has a young cop working undercover at a university to get a professor who is selling drugs and kills people who crosses him. He learns that someone else is investigating the professor. He learns it's a man whom he worked with years ago and had a falling out with. The man says that he has developed a new unit consisting of youthful cops, he offers to let Sonny's man work with them. He gets into it with one of them and the guy goes to extremes to show him up. Written by
Did You Know?
The book Eureka: A Prose Poem by American author Edgar Allan Poe is named as the source for the professor's philosophy. Eureka came out in 1848 and represents Poe's essay on the material and spiritual universe. Adapted from a lecture he had presented, Eureka describes Poe's intuitive conception of the nature of the universe with no antecedent scientific work done to reach his conclusions. He also discusses man's relationship with God, whom he compares to an author. It is dedicated to the German naturalist and explorer Alexander von Humboldt (1769-1859). Eureka was received poorly in Poe's day and generally described as absurd. Modern critics continue to debate the significance of Eureka and some doubt its seriousness, in part because of Poe's many incorrect assumptions and his comedic descriptions of well-known historical minds. It is presented as a poem, and many compare it with his fiction work, especially science fiction stories such as "The Facts in the Case of M. Valdemar". His attempts at discovering the truth also follow his own tradition of "ratiocination", a term used in his detective fiction tales. Poe's suggestion that the soul continues to thrive even after death also parallels with his works in which characters reappear from beyond the grave such as "Ligeia". The essay is oddly transcendental, considering Poe's disdain for that movement. He considered it his greatest work and claimed it was more important than the discovery of gravity. See more
Spun-off from Miami Vice: Miami Squeeze
What I Am Is What I Am
Performed by Edie Brickell & New Bohemians See more