The murder of a cop in 1968 is reopened when a dying jailbird makes a deal with the police in order to get released earlier and tells them that he found drugs in the victim's car.

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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Brogan Cooper
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Teddy Burke
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Brogan Cooper
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Owen Murphy
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Storyline

The murder of a cop in 1968 is reopened when a dying jailbird makes a deal with the police in order to get released earlier and tells them that he found drugs in the victim's car.

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3 December 2006 (USA)  »

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1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The highest rated episode of the whole series See more »

Goofs

A Ford Maverick is seen behind Jimmy & Coop while Murphy is watching them. This vehicle didn't go into production until April of 1969. See more »

Quotes

Sean 'Coop' Cooper: I'll pick you up some beer and meet you after.
Jimmy Bruno: I can't make it tonight.
Sean 'Coop' Cooper: Why not?
Jimmy Bruno: Maybe it's time for a change.
Sean 'Coop' Cooper: What kind of change?
Jimmy Bruno: I wasn't thinking right when we talked. But I haven't been right for a long time.
Sean 'Coop' Cooper: What's going on Jimmy?
Jimmy Bruno: I'm not going to be making it over to your place no more. Just get a new partner.
Sean 'Coop' Cooper: You afraid?
Jimmy Bruno: It's got nothing to do with that.
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Soundtracks

Daydream Believer
Written by John Stewart
Performed by The Monkees
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User Reviews

 
Stunning Episode You Must See
22 June 2008 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

What a stunning episode for this fine series. This is television excellence at its best. The story takes place in 1968 and it's beautifully filmed in black & white, almost a film noir style with its deep shadows and stark images. This is a story about two men who fall in love, but I don't want to spoil this. It is a rare presentation of what homosexuals faced in the 1960s in America. Written by the superb Tom Pettit, and directed by the great Jeannot Szwarc, we move through their lives, their love for each other, and their tragedy. Taking on such a sensitive issue makes this episode all the more stunning. Our emotions are as torn and on edge as the characters. Chills ran up my spine at the end when they played Bob Dylan's gorgeous, "Ah, but I was so much older then, I'm younger than that now," as sung by the Byrds. This one goes far past a 10 and all the way to the stars. Beautiful.


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