As one member of a biased jury, Jake struggles to exonerate an innocent woman. Des uses his skills to assist Jake's investigation from the outside. A decision from Kathleen's past puts the Doyles in danger.



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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Marthe Bernard ...
Andy Jones ...
Judge Tizzard
Sabrina McCarthy
Randall McCarthy
Luke Shaw
Owen Banks
Sean Panting ...
Glenn Redmond ...
Construction Worker


Set against the spectacularly rugged backdrop of Newfoundland, this stand-out series is created by and stars Allan Hawco (ZOS:Zone of Separation, Trojan Horse) as the roguish and irreverent P.I. Jake Doyle, alongside award-winning actor Sean McGinley (Richard Attenborough's Closing The Ring, Bleak House) as father and business partner Malachy. Together they run the Doyle P.I. agency in the charming and unique setting of their hometown, St. John's, which is rapidly transforming from a small seaport to a booming oil town. Written by Anonymous

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Comedy | Crime | Drama





Release Date:

14 March 2012 (Canada)  »

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References 12 Angry Men (1957) See more »


Oh Yeah
Written by Alan Doyle, Sean McCann, Bob Hallett, Hawksley Workman (as Ryan Corrigan), Jeen O'Brien
Published by Hawksleytown Publishing, Skinner's Hill Music Ltd, Kilbride Music Ltd, and Lean Ground Music Ltd
Performed by Great Big Sea
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User Reviews

1/10 Is Too High
16 July 2013 | by (Canada) – See all my reviews

My girlfriend and I both love this show. We can go through two or three episodes in a row on DVD and look forward to more whenever we have time to watch it.

But this episode was so bad we gave up and went to the next episode.

My girlfriend has been an ESL teacher for RCMP officers and has served on a jury, so she knows something about how the Canadian justice system works. She was almost screaming at the TV for how many glaring inaccuracies there were.

I just found the writing lazier than the typical partisan pundit's research.

Fudging details for the purpose of drama is common, and all police or court-based shows do it from time to time; the better shows try to find ways to tell the story within the constraints of the actual legal system.

This episode should never have been made. It should never have made it to first draft. If 10% of the procedural details in the first twenty minutes were right it was mere serendipity.

There is suspension of disbelief, and then there is suspension of higher brain function. If you haven't figured out by now which is necessary to watch this episode to its finish, you might be able to finish watching it.

We weren't.

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