Miami Vice (1984–1990)
8.2/10
220
3 user

When Irish Eyes Are Crying 

Gina falls for an Irish pacifist who believes there is no point fighting fire with fire anymore - or so she thinks.

Director:

(as Mario Di Leo)

Writers:

(creator), (teleplay) | 2 more credits »
Reviews

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
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Olivia Brown ...
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Sean Carroon
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Bunny Berrigan
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Richard Cross
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Max Klizer
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Eddie Kaye
Matt Ford ...
Intruder
Barry Grayson ...
Father Gaffney
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Storyline

Gina falls for an Irish pacifist who believes there is no point fighting fire with fire anymore - or so she thinks.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

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Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

26 September 1986 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Tubbs and Cross spar over the plot to shoot down an airplane, with Tubbs telling Cross US law enforcement does not do things as they do in England. Cross tells Tubbs to wait until car bombs begin going off in major cities. 15 years later what Cross spoke of came true via use of airplanes and US law enforcement changed. See more »

Goofs

When Crockett comments to Eddie Kaye about the age of the Stinger missiles he wants to purchase, Kaye states that "The Missouri was 45, but the Lebanese didn't seem to know the difference." While they are both Iowa-class sister ships, the USS New Jersey was actually the battleship deployed to Lebanon, not the Missouri. See more »


Soundtracks

Imagine
(uncredited)
Written and Performed by John Lennon
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User Reviews

And so the third, darker, season of "Miami Vice" begins...
11 April 2008 | by (England) – See all my reviews

"When Irish Eyes Are Crying" is a strong opening to the third season of "Miami Vice". Starring a baby faced Liam Neeson, this tale never sat comfortably with me in the '80s as it attempts to cover the subject of the IRA. Such a difficult and complex topic doesn't really fit the "Miami Vice" format and some lines are awkward and contrived. Tubbs is sporting spectacles, perhaps to add an element of pseudo- intellectualism to the proceedings.

Despite these reservations, it's not a bad episode and it has some unforgettable scenes, particularly Crockett's visit to an arms dealer. There are times when it may not be a good idea to question the quality of a dealer's wares...

Gina, played by Saundra Santiago, has never looked better. She radiates a natural beauty here and delivers a solid performance.

This season has a harder edge than the previous two and uses a more sombre colour palette. On the fashion side, Crockett starts to roll up his sleeves. Gone are the pastel colours, replaced with a darker wardrobe.

8 out of 10. This episode contains music from Lennon, The Pogues and Patti LaBelle and Bill Champlin.


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