Justified (2010–2015)
8.1/10
889
4 user 1 critic

The Collection 

Raylen turns to an art collector to help bring a criminal to justice, but the case soon turns to a murder investigation. Meanwhile, Raylen's ex-wife turns to him for help, and he turns to Boyd Crowder to gather dirt on his father.

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(developed for television by), | 3 more credits »
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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
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Greg Davis
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David Mortimer
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Owen Carnes
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Storyline

After an apparent suicide on an opulent Kentucky horse farm, Raylan must resist the sexy widow as he searches for the dead man's missing art. Written by FX Publicity

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

art | widow | murder | horse | farm | See All (74) »


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TV-MA
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Details

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Release Date:

20 April 2010 (USA)  »

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Technical Specs

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Aspect Ratio:

16:9
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Did You Know?

Goofs

At the 8:50 mark, Peter Jason is talking but his mouth is not moving. This happens again in the next scene at the 9:00 mark. See more »

Quotes

Winona Hawkins: Do you think I give a shit about money?
Raylan Givens: Everybody gives a shit about money.
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Connections

References Tombstone (1993) See more »

Soundtracks

Long Hard Times To Come
(Title Theme) (uncredited)
Written by Rench and T.O.N.E-z
Performed by Gangstagrass featuring T.O.N.E-z
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User Reviews

 
Somewhat lackluster episode redeemed by one really good scene.
22 November 2016 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

For the most part, it's the three guest stars (Tony Hale, Peter Jason and Robert Picardo) that are the important part of 'The Collection'. IT's not the most interesting crime of the week for this show. But it's that one scene near the very end that really punctuates this tale of art appraisal and cheap "Double Indemnity" plot lines and gives it punch.

Bookending this episode are conversations between Raylan and imprisoned Boyd, both scenes tease a possibly reborn convict as well as give another taste of one of the series' hallmarks: the dialogue. Scenes are made and even electrified by simple conversation between the two, and they're rarely (ever?) boring; more often than not peeling away layers of each character and exposing similarities.

7/10


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