A boy appears in the world in his birthday suit, only alone in the woods, as an adolescent without any memories, history or even a belly-button, only some instincts, as if he wasn't even born, and enough dexterity to handle a rattle-snake bare-handed. Just for being naked in public, he's handcuffed and committed to juvenile detention, where employee Lou Daniels renames the 'John Doe' Kyle, after his own brightest son, for he shows as much intelligence as lack of education in everything, from using daily objects to human behavior, a painful learning process among cocky thugs. Psychologist Nicole Trager takes Kyle home 'till Monday' as she promises kind husband Stephen. Their own kids, who weren't consulted at all, are understandably all but eager to take in and help caring for another of ma's stray weirdos, but gradually discover Kyle's clumsiness is just lack of experience, his nature as kind as his IQ high. Young Josh shows an open mind, quickly finds his new bunking buddy ...
Did You Know?
Mike Suby is the person Josh refers to as Lori's previous boyfriend. Michael Suby wrote the score for the series. See more
In the dinner scene near the end, Josh pours himself the same drink twice. See more
My birth was unconventional at best.
There is an alternate version of the pilot episode on the DVD set with a different narration voice, with some additional or different scenes (at the beginning: Kyle naked in the woods/ the breakfast scene/ Nicole says goodbye to an autistic patient/ at the party: the policeman is threatening Kyles/ at the end: Lou can not find Kyle's file) and some scenes are gone (Kyle naked in the city/ Declan in Lori's bed). The alternate version is 30 seconds shorter than the original pilot and has no credits, neither at the beginning nor the end. See more
Hold the Line
Music by Pilot Speed
(as Pilate) and lyrics by Todd Clark
Performed by Pilot Speed See more