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In the Wee Small Hours: Part 2 

The case continues in part two as the evidence mounts against the judge, who strikes back in very personal ways.

Director:

Jean de Segonzac

Writers:

Dick Wolf (created by), Rene Balcer (developed by) (as René Balcer) | 3 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Vincent D'Onofrio ... Robert Goren
Kathryn Erbe ... Alexandra Eames
Chris Noth ... Mike Logan
Annabella Sciorra ... Carolyn Barek
Jamey Sheridan ... James Deakins
Courtney B. Vance ... Ron Carver
Colm Meaney ... Judge Harold Garrett
Matt O'Leary ... Ethan Garrett
Lucinda Jenney ... Elise Garrett
Geneva Carr ... Faith Yancy
Kathleen McNenny Kathleen McNenny ... Mrs. Lunden
Leslie Hendrix ... Dr. Elizabeth Rodgers
Oni Faida Lampley Oni Faida Lampley ... Eunice Peterson
Gerry Becker ... Attorney Cleveland
Fred Dalton Thompson ... Arthur Branch
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Storyline

The case continues in part two as the evidence mounts against the judge, who strikes back in very personal ways.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Certificate:

TV-14 | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

6 November 2005 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

New York City, New York, USA

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Chris Noth (Mike Logan) & Fred Dalton Thompson (Arthur Branch) also worked together on episode 2.20, The Good Wife: Foreign Affairs (2011), of The Good Wife (2009) as Peter Florrick & Frank Michael Thomas respectively. See more »

Goofs

As Goren is in Judge Garrett's office goading him about sending a private detective to visit his mother at the psychiatric ward, you can see ADA Carver alternately shifting positions as well as see the judge's receptionist alternately appearing and disappearing between takes. See more »

Quotes

Detective Robert Goren: [checking suspicious ink spills on a suspect's desk] I'm checking to see which ones are fresh.
Detective Alexandra Eames: They must love you in the produce section.
See more »

Connections

References Law & Order (1990) See more »

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User Reviews

Well-executed by all parties concerned!
22 April 2006 | by garrardSee all my reviews

The fifth season of "Criminal Intent" saw a change in format: rotating stars. Regulars Vincent D'onofrio and Kathryn Erbe alternated with newcomers Chris Noth, reprising his "Mike Logan" character from the original "Law & Order, and Annabella Sciorra. Jamey Sheridan and Courtney B. Vance returned in their respective supporting roles of Captain Deakins and ADA Carver. The change in program allowed the writers variety in dealing with the different acting styles of D'onofrio and Noth, along with the different investigative techniques of the characters they played.

No where is this better shown than in the two-parter "In the Wee Small Hours," aired during the November sweeps. Both parts permit all six of the principals to appear together in a combined effort to solve the disappearance of a visiting high school student and the apparent involvement of a respected judge ("DS9's" Colm Meaney) and his son (Matt O'Leary).

Meaney, who appeared in the Oscar-nominated "The Commitments," affects a believable American accent (occasionally slipping into his Irish brogue) and effectively portrays a man with a fetish of his own coupled with a desire to keep his, as well as his son's, business private. His character will do whatever is possible, including intimidation of the detectives, to maintain his judicial standing and reputation.

Meaney, O'Leary, and additional guest Lucinda Jenney, as the judge's suffering wife, deliver Emmy-worthy performances.

And credit must be given to Geneva Carr in her role of the Nancy Grace-like "Faith Yancy". Not only does Carr match the lawyer/TV host's relentless hosting/questioning style but she does a pretty good southern accent, too.

The writers of this installment had fun crafting dialog that is reflective of the different characters, rife with sarcasm and wit. "In the Wee Small Hours" benefits from its longer length, allowing more character interaction and development, ending with a highly satisfying resolution.

And a revelation involving the Goren and Eames characters is surprising.


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