Monk (2002–2009)
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Mr. Monk Is Up All Night 

Monk obsesses about a woman he bumped into on the street, and the resulting insomnia causes him to witness a crime that apparently didn't occur.

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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
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Dan McNeill ...
Ed Fusco ...
Jane Galloway Heitz ...
Kent Karson ...
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Storyline

Monk obsesses about a woman he bumped into on the street, and the resulting insomnia causes him to witness a crime that apparently didn't occur.

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Genres:

Comedy | Crime | Drama | Mystery

Certificate:

TV-PG
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Release Date:

14 September 2007 (USA)  »

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Did You Know?

Trivia

You can see on the red book that Monk is reading that it's written by Hy Conrad, one of the writers in the show. See more »

Goofs

The cornea is the clear covering of the eye- it would not be recognizable or distinguishable between people, so Monk could not have known they were Trudy's. See more »

Quotes

[Lt. Disher has arrived at a night time crime scene wearing "Captain America" pyjamas]
Adrian Monk: Let's go.
Captain Leland Stottlemeyer: Should we take my car or your invisible plane?
Lt. Randall Disher: That's Wonder Woman.
Captain Leland Stottlemeyer: Well, maybe we can borrow it. Why don't you give her a call?
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User Reviews

 
wonderful play on classic theme of an individual witnessing an event that all evidence denies ever happened.
18 February 2011 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

Best Episode of "Monk" ever. Very well written, complicated plot line. The story is set in San Francisco in the wee hours and the action takes place in a funky bar, a train station, an alley way, a cab stand, a closed and gated little coin shop,the utility room of a very ordinary little restaurant, in a newspaper delivery truck, and along the dark streets of a city closed up for the night. More plot-driven than the typical "Monk," with less emphasis on the main characters quirks though the quirks exist in relationship to the action. There is a definite film noir feel to it and has the archly drawn characters that the genre is famous for.


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