About the life of stockbrockers in their financial firm, and out of it.




1   Unknown  
2001   2000   Unknown  




Series cast summary:
...  Marissa Rufo 20 episodes, 2000-2001
...  Marty Decker 20 episodes, 2000-2001
...  Robert 'Ditto' Roberts III 20 episodes, 2000-2001
...  Alison Jeffers 20 episodes, 2000-2001
...  Carson Boyd 20 episodes, 2000-2001
...  Corey Granville 20 episodes, 2000-2001
...  Pam Boyd 11 episodes, 2000-2001
...  Nora 11 episodes, 2000-2001
Dave Ruby ...  Stubby Frye / ... 9 episodes, 2000-2001


Bull is an American drama series created by Michael S. Chernuchin. It was TNT's first original series, and was cancelled in the middle of Season 1. The show's name is in reference to the bull market, but the airing of the series coincided with the dot-com bubble crash that turned what had until then been a bull economy in the United States into a bear market. Bull is about a group of Wall Street investment bankers that risk everything to break away from an established firm and start their own company. Leading the way is Robert "Ditto" Roberts III, the brilliant grandson of the founder of their former company who must betray his family heritage in order to stake a claim to his own life. His partners - Corey Granville, Marty Decker, Carson Boyd, Alison Jeffers and Marissa Rufo - each with a separate agenda, risk losing everything to join him in the new rival start-up firm that will answer the call of the new economy. With no financing, no clients and the rivalry of every player in town,...

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Official Sites:

TNT Original Series: Bull



Release Date:

15 August 2000 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Klippet  »

Filming Locations:


Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?


Alison Jeffers: Alison: Nine times out of ten, on the street, brass balls will get you anything you want. And I do mean anything.
Alison Jeffers: As we've just learned, I've got them!
[angry look]
Alison Jeffers: You don't.
[turns to leave]
Alison Jeffers: Too bad for you.
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User Reviews

Nothing Like Wall Street (the place, not the film)
18 August 2000 | by See all my reviews

I love Hollywood interpretations of the Street. Everyone is fit, athletic, superficial, and uni-dimensional.

While the 1987 Oliver Stone was brilliant in its portrayal of egos and empires, this paltry series offers nothing in terms of equivalent intelligence, depth, or even style. The business concepts aren't even right. Investment bankers and venture capitalists finance deals; brokers and traders trade stock.

After a quite promising opening 5 minutes where veteran actor Donald Moffat was addressing his army of bankers, the show quickly descended into the predictable depths of illicit affairs, illegal deals, and betrayal. Hardly original.

That aside, I'm sure that won't stop people from flocking to this Melrose Place by Battery Park. It's glitzy, but I just wish the producers would have invested a little more effort in scripts and character development.

By the way, as of this year Wall Street has gone business casual. The dark pin-striped days are over. That's why I had to mothball wardrobe of suits.

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