Michael's realities now involve memories and events before the accident and plunge him into an investigation of fellow officers. He uncovers a cocaine operation. In the realm of his son, he may catch...
Drama series about a detective who finds he is leading an arduous double life that defies reality. Following a tragic car accident, detective Michael Britten finds himself awake in two separate realities: one where his teen son, Rex, died in the crash and his wife, Hannah, survived and another where Hannah has perished, leaving Michael and Rex to pick up the pieces. In order to keep both of his loved ones alive, Michael begins living in two dueling realities, churning up confusion. In one reality, Michael and his wife debate having another child, while in the other, his son Rex is turning to his tennis coach, Tara, to fill the void from the loss of his mother. Trying to regain some normalcy, Michael returns to solving crimes in both worlds with the help of two different partners, Detective Isaiah "Bird" Freeman and Detective Efrem Vega. Michael is assigned a different case in each reality and quickly discovers that his dual existence is actually a powerful tool. He begins to solve ...Written by
BD Wong's character, Dr. John Lee is a psychiatrist, which he shares with his previous regular series role, Dr. George Huang, on Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (1999). A psychiatrist is also a type of social worker or counselor, which is similar to his regular series role before L&O: SVU, Oz (1997), where he portrayed the Catholic Chaplain of a prison. A psychiatrist is also a type of doctor, a character he portrayed on his first regular series role, Dr. Stuart Kim, on All-American Girl (1994). He also played the marriage counselor, Dr. Wong in The Ref (1994). See more »
Only wakefulness and sleep. No dream. Or perhaps no reality? And who decides what is reality? An exciting new TV series, which began with an outstanding pilot. Crime, drama, mystery... wisely mixed ingredients that promise a splendid series. It will be hard to wait each week to see the sequel. And even more until mid-March, now. Unfortunately, as with many TV series with complicated plots, there is the risk of a sudden interruption. Let's hope not because it seems very promising. Amusing character played by B. D. Wong, as the counterpart played by Cherry Jones. Probably, "marble face" of Steve Harris fits for this part, or at least it seems appropriate to me. So far, however, only a good introduction: let's hope for a worthy continuation!
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