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    Free to Watch NYC 22 Season 1 Episode 10 Jumpers

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    kikkoman

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    Join date : 2012-07-23

    Free to Watch NYC 22 Season 1 Episode 10 Jumpers

    Post  kikkoman on Sun Jul 29, 2012 3:58 am

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    Click here to Watch NYC 22 Season 1 Episode 10 Jumpers

    White House and Jackpot try to talk a jumper down from the ledge of a building. Meanwhile, Lazarus and Tonya must locate the parents of a minor involved in a hate crime. Also, a missing dog's owner causes headaches for Kenny and Ahmad.

    Click here to Watch NYC 22 Season 1 Episode 10 Jumpers

    Previously on NYC 22 Season 1 Episode 9 "Playing God", Jackpot and White House are first on the scene after a car crash leaves a pregnant woman and her husband trapped. Meanwhile, a plum assignment with a veteran detective isn't what it seems for Kenny and Ahmad, and Lazarus and Tonya guard a raided PCP lab.

    On this week's Episode title "Jumpers", White House and Jackpot try to talk a jumper down from the ledge of a building. Meanwhile, Lazarus and Tonya must locate the parents of a minor involved in a hate crime. Also, a missing dog's owner causes headaches for Kenny and Ahmad.

    NYC 22 follows six diverse NYPD rookies as they patrol the gritty streets of upper Manhattan. The new trainees include Jennifer "White House" Perry, a former college volleyball star and Marine MP in Iraq with a take-charge attitude; Ray "Lazarus" Harper, the oldest rookie and a former police news reporter with better sources than most seasoned cops; Tonya Sanchez, who comes from a family with a criminal history; Ahmad Kahn, an Afghani native who fought his way to freedom; Kenny McClaren, a fourth-generation police officer with great instincts but qualms about joining the force; and Jayson "Jackpot" Toney, a young basketball legend who squandered his opportunity in the NBA. Their demanding Field Training Officer, Daniel "Yoda" Dean, is a case-hardened, unsentimental veteran of the force who emphasizes basics and holds each cop accountable for their actions. Rounding out the team is Sergeant Terry Howard, a no-nonsense plainclothes officer from the Gang Intel Unit, who trains the rookies on how to keep the gangbangers at bay. With unique backgrounds, personalities and reasons for being on the force, the new cops will make their share of rookie mistakes while they figure out how to relate to their boss, each other and the people they swore to protect.

    The series first appeared on the development slate at CBS in late 2010, under the name Rookies, after a report that CBS had purchased the series from creators Robert De Niro and Richard Price. In January 2011, the network placed a pilot order.

    Casting announcements began in mid-February, with LeeLee Sobieski being cast as Jennifer Perry, one of the rookies. Next to board the project were Judy Marte, Tom Reed, and Stark Sands, who all portray rookie cops. Adam Goldberg joined the cast a week later as a former reporter turned rookie cop. Terry Kinney signed on in mid-March as the field training officer for the rookies.

    CBS green-lighted production of the series in May 2011 under the new title The 2-2, but the name was changed again when the network announced that the series would premiere on April 15, 2012, as NYC 22. NYC 22 takes over the timeslot of CSI: Miami, which had its season shortened slightly to make room for the new drama.

    Like a platoon in an old World War II movie, with its crusty yet caring training officer (Terry Kinney), the recruits in their various complexions together equal America. As the series begins, we follow them as they make their individual, cross-cut ways from home to station house, then to the street in pairs to act as "mobile scarecrows" and exchange expository dialogue.

    The new officers seem extraordinarily busy with extraordinary business is not unusual in a television drama after all, though it's somewhat at odds with the on-the-street naturalism the production strives for. The show can feel overly plotted and pat, too pointedly pointed, its messages too clear and clearly engineered. While the broad strokes tend to remind you that you're watching a fiction, the finer details are well done ā€” the bits and pieces are satisfying, even as you note the rivets and seams that join them.

    Its best moments are the quieter passages that connect the noisier ones and make enjoyable use of a host of guest actors ā€” the show is uniformly well cast and played ā€” including Skipp Sudduth, John Robert Burke, Lenny Venito, Richard Kind, Kevin Brown and Samantha Mathis.

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