Christian and Sean operate on a phone sex operator who seeks surgery to repair her signature voice.



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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Matt McNamara (credit only)
Kimber Henry (credit only)
Colleen Flynn ...
Bree Walker ...
Annie McNamara (as Kelsey Lynn Batelaan)


Burt Landau and his wife are the new owners of McNamara/Troy. Landau requires surgery on his testicles in order to have a physical relationship with his wife. Dr. Troy and Dr. McNamara meet a woman named Cindy Plumb, a 50 year old phone sex operator seeking surgery to repair her signature voice. Written by Anonymous

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Release Date:

5 September 2006 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


A scene where Sean goes to see Matt at the garage and confronts him about not leaving his safety zone, and the viewers learned what happened to Cherry Peck and Ariel's father was shot - as it appears in the DVD extras on season 4 - but eventually cut, making John Hensley completely absent from the episode. See more »


A Perfect Lie
(Opening Theme)
Written by Jeffrey Cain Thompson, Cedric Lemoyne and
Gregory Slay
Performed by Jeffrey Cain Thompson, Cedric Lemoyne and
Gregory Slay as The Engine Room
See more »

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User Reviews

A confident start to the fourth season
13 January 2007 | by (England) – See all my reviews

If the first episode of the fourth season is anything to go by, "Nip / Tuck" has lost none of its edge and continues to be one of the most outrageously imaginative and dramatic programmes on television today.

Starting with a ménage à trois with a perverse twist, this episode of "Nip / Tuck" sets out not only to shock but to deliver superbly dark humour in thick slices. It's one of the reasons why this series is just so watchable. It takes risks and occasionally wanders right to the edge of acceptability for a television show.

With some very familiar faces appearing in this episode (including Larry Hagman, Kathleen Turner, Brooke Shields, Tracy Scoggins and Amanda Pays), the show clearly attracts top-drawer talent.

Dylan Walsh and the impossibly smooth Julian McMahon are as watchable as ever. Their ability to convey both comedy and gut-wrenching drama is simply brilliant and shouldn't be underestimated.

Television doesn't get much better than this...

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