A series of home invasions become increasingly violent. Charlie's most famous work, The Eppes Convergence, is scrutinized by a former rival.



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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Herbert Quilty
Store Owner
Rebecca Boyd ...
Claire Bloom
Skinhead #1
Guy #1


A series of home invasions become increasingly violent. Charlie's most famous work, The Eppes Convergence, is scrutinized by a former rival.

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TV-PG | See all certifications »



Release Date:

11 November 2005 (USA)  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


When Charlie is speaking to Larry Fleinhart (roughly eight minutes into the episode) about his relationship with Marshall Penfield, he walks by a chalkboard with a number of equations written on it. Several of these can be clearly seen 8 minutes and 21 seconds into the episode. The lowermost equation, unlike the others, appears to have been included as a joke, as it reads: 1+1=2. Everything else on the chalkboard involves notational formalism related to more complicated mathematics, and this simple arithmetic equation is clearly unrelated. See more »


Agent Sinclair says there are only two variables for the bullet, muzzle velocity and angle of gun. In fact there are many more variables, wind velocity, air density, temperature, and mass of projectile to name a few. See more »


Charlie Eppes: Marshall, do whatever you like. Just you remember Amita's a sharp mathematician, so no matter how hard you try you'll never get her to believe that this
[spaces his fingers an inch]
Charlie Eppes: is six inches.
Marshall Penfield: I bet with you that subject's never come up.
Colby Granger: [to David] Ooh, math fight.
See more »

Crazy Credits

[This appears on the beginning of the episode] 7 Home Invasions 2 Murders $3.6 Million-Stolen 2 Antique Lamps See more »

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User Reviews

Should have kept it simple
11 September 2007 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

In an effort to be crafty the writers dropped the ball.

One criminal worked for an insurance underwriter and picked the families to rob.His partner used the families cell phones to locate where they lived.

The criminal working at the underwriter's office would have the families info including their address so why the need for the plot complications regarding using their cell phones to find out where they lived? No insurance agency would determine a price without knowing the location where the items reside.

Should have used the KISS method.

0 of 2 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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