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Hill Street Blues
Hill Street Blues is an American serial police drama that aired on NBC in primetime from 1981 to 1987 for 146 episodes. The show chronicled the lives

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American serial police drama (1981-1987) Hill Street BluesGenre
  • Drama
  • Police procedural
Created by
  • Steven Bochco
  • Michael Kozoll
Theme music composerMike PostCountry of originUnited StatesOriginal language(s)EnglishNo. of seasons7No. of episodes146 (list of episodes)ProductionProduction location(s)Republic Studios, Los Angeles, CaliforniaRunning time49 minutesProduction company(s)MTM EnterprisesDistributorMTM Television Distribution Group
(1987-1989)
20th TelevisionReleaseOriginal networkNBCPicture formatColorAudio formatMonoOriginal releaseJanuary 15, 1981 (1981-01-15) –
May 12, 1987 (1987-05-12)ChronologyFollowed byBeverly Hills Buntz

Hill Street Blues is an American serial police drama that aired on NBC in primetime from 1981 to 1987 for 146 episodes.[1] The show chronicled the lives of the staff of a single police station located on the fictional Hill Street, in an unnamed large city, with "blues" being a slang term for police officers for their blue uniforms. The show received critical acclaim, and its production innovations influenced many subsequent dramatic television series produced in the United States and Canada. Its debut season was rewarded with eight Emmy Awards, a debut season record surpassed only by The West Wing. The show received 98 Emmy nominations during its run.

Contents
  • 1 Background
  • 2 Production
  • 3 Music
  • 4 Seasons
    • 4.1 Broadcast history and Nielsen Ratings
  • 5 Setting
  • 6 Title
  • 7 Cast
    • 7.1 Main characters
    • 7.2 Other characters
  • 8 Critical reception
    • 8.1 Awards
  • 9 Home media
  • 10 Spin-offs
    • 10.1 Beverly Hills Buntz
  • 11 In popular culture
    • 11.1 Computer game
  • 12 References
  • 13 External links
Background

MTM Enterprises developed the series on behalf of NBC, appointing Steven Bochco and Michael Kozoll as series writers. The writers were allowed considerable creative freedom and created a series that brought together a number of emerging ideas in TV drama for the first time. Each episode featured a number of intertwined storylines, some of which were resolved within the episode, with others developing over a number of episodes throughout a season. The conflicts between the work lives and private lives of the individual characters were also large elements of storylines.

The series featured a strong focus on the workplace struggle between "what is right" and "what works". Almost every episode began with a pre-credit sequence (or "teaser") consisting of (mission) briefing and roll call at the beginning of the day shift (from season three it experimented with a "Previously on..." montage of clips of up to six previous episodes before the roll call).

Many episodes were written to take place over the course of a single day, and often concluded with Capt. Frank Furillo (Daniel J. Travanti) and public defender Joyce Davenport (Veronica Hamel) in a domestic situation, often in bed, discussing how their respective days went. The series dealt with real-life issues and employing commonly used language and slang to a greater extent than had been seen before, which brought a sense of verisimilitude to the production.[2]

Production

The filming of Hill Street Blues employed what was, at that time, a unique style of camera usage for weeknight television productions, incorporating techniques such as filming being held close in with action cuts rapidly between stories. Rather than studio (floor) cameras, handhelds were used to enhance this style.[3] Extensive use of overheard, off-screen dialogue aurally-augmented the "documentary" feel with respect to the filmed action of a scene.[citation needed]

Although filmed in Los Angeles (both on location and at CBS Studio Center in Studio City), the series is set in a generic unnamed inner-city location with a feel of a U.S. urban center in the Midwest or Northeast. Bochco reportedly intended this fictional city to be a hybrid of Chicago, Buffalo, and Pittsburgh.[4]

The program's focus on failure and those at the bottom of the social scale is pronounced, very much in contrast to Bochco's later project L.A. Law. Inspired by police procedural detective novels such as Ed McBain's 1956 Cop Hater, the show has been described as Barney Miller out of doors; the focus on the bitter realities of 1980s urban living was revolutionary for its time (later seasons were accused of becoming formulaic).[citation needed]

Some[who?] trace the origins of this shift to the death of Michael Conrad (Sgt. Phil Esterhaus) midway through season four, leading to the replacement of the beloved Sgt. Esterhaus by Sgt. Stan Jablonski, played by Robert Prosky. The series' influence was seen in such later series as NYPD Blue, Law & Order and ER. In 1982, St. Elsewhere was hyped as "Hill Street Blues in a hospital".[citation needed]

Music

The theme song for "Hill Street Blues" was written by Mike Post (featuring Larry Carlton on guitar), was released as a single and reached #10 on the US Billboard's Hot 100 in November 1981. It was also an Adult Contemporary hit in the U.S. and in Canada.

Seasons This section relies largely or entirely on a single source. Relevant discussion may be found on the talk page. Please help improve this article by introducing citations to additional sources. (June 2018) See also: List of Hill Street Blues episodes

Pilot: Brandon Tartikoff commissioned a series from MTM Productions, which assigned Bochco and Kozoll to the project. The pilot was produced in 1980, but was held back as a mid-season replacement so as not to get lost among the other programs debuting in the fall of 1980. Barbara Bosson, who was married to Bochco, had the idea to fashion the series into four- or five-episode story "arcs". Robert Butler directed the pilot, developing a look and style inspired by the 1977 documentary The Police Tapes, in which filmmakers used handheld cameras to follow police officers in the South Bronx.[5]

Butler went on to direct the first four episodes of the series, and Bosson had hoped he would stay on permanently. However, he felt he was not being amply recognized for his contributions to the show's look and style and left to pursue other projects. He would return to direct just one further episode, "The Second Oldest Profession" in season two.[citation needed]

Season 1: The pilot aired on Thursday, January 15, 1981, at 10:00 pm, which would be the show's time slot for nearly its entire run. The second episode aired two nights later; the next week followed a similar pattern (episode 3 on Thursday, episode 4 on Saturday). NBC had ordered 13 episodes and the season was supposed to end on May 25 with a minor cliffhanger (the resolution of Sgt. Esterhaus' wedding). Instead, growing critical acclaim prompted NBC to order an additional four episodes to air during the May sweeps. Bochco and Kozoll quickly fashioned this into a new story arc, which aired as two two-hour episodes to close the season. In the first series' original ending, Officer Joe Coffey (Ed Marinaro), is shot dead during a vehicle stop. However, later on the producers decided that Coffey should remain, so the scene was edited to show him being seriously wounded and taken to hospital. (The character would eventually be killed in the sixth season)

In early episodes, the opening theme had several clearly audible edits; this was replaced by a longer, unedited version partway through the second season. The end credits for the pilot differed from the rest of the series in that the background still shot of the station house was completely different; it was also copyrighted 1980 instead of 1981. Ranking 87th out of 96 shows, it became the lowest-rated program ever renewed for a second season at the time. However, it was only renewed for ten episodes. A full order was picked up partway through the season.[citation needed]

Season 2: A writers strike pushed the start of the season forward to October 29, meaning that only 19 episodes were completed that year. Kozoll was now listed as a consultant, signifying his diminished role in the show. He later stated he was already feeling burnt out, and in fact was relying more on car chases and action to fill the scripts. A less muted version of the closing theme was played over the end credits.

Season 3: Kozoll left the show at the end of season two, replaced for the most part by Anthony Yerkovich (who later created Miami Vice after leaving Hill Street Blues at the end of this season) and David Milch. This was the show's most popular in terms of viewership, as it finished at #21. This was also the birth of "Must See TV", as the show was joined by Cheers, Taxi and Fame. The network promoted Thursdays as "the best night of television on television." Michael Conrad was increasingly absent from the show due to his ongoing, and ultimately unsuccessful, battle with cancer.[citation needed]

Season 4: Following his death on November 22, 1983, Michael Conrad's final appearance was broadcast halfway through the season in February 1984 in a memorable send-off episode, "Grace Under Pressure". Det. Harry Garibaldi (Ken Olin) was introduced at the end of the season as a temporary replacement for Det. J.D. LaRue (Kiel Martin) who was supposedly suffering from mononucleosis. The show won its fourth and final Emmy for Outstanding Drama Series this season.[citation needed]

Season 5: The show changed drastically this season, entering a somewhat "soap opera-ish" period according to Bochco. New characters included Sgt. Stanislaus Jablonski (Robert Prosky) and Det. Patsy Mayo (Mimi Kuzyk). Det. Garibaldi was now a regular, while Mrs. Furillo (Bosson) became a full-time member of the squad room. Bochco was dismissed at season's end by then-MTM President Arthur Price. The firing was due to Bochco's cost overruns, coupled with the fact that the show had achieved the 100-episode milestone needed to successfully syndicate it.[citation needed]

Betty Thomas won an Emmy for Outstanding Supporting Actress In a Drama Series this season. However, at the awards ceremony, an imposter rushed the stage ahead of Thomas and claimed she was unable to attend. He then claimed the award and left the stage, confusing viewers and robbing Thomas of her moment in the sun, although she returned and spoke after the ad break. Presenter Peter Graves suggested that the imposter was "on his way to the cooler."[citation needed]

Season 6: Major changes occurred as Det. Mayo, Det. Garibaldi, Lt. Ray Calletano (René Enríquez), Fay Furillo (Barbara Bosson) and Officer Leo Schnitz (Robert Hirschfeld) were all phased out at the start of the season, and Joe Coffey left near the end. The sole addition was the arrogant and dislikable Lt. Norman Buntz, played by Dennis Franz, who had played a different character, the corrupt "bad guy" Detective Sal Benedetto, in several season 3 episodes. Buntz and Benedetto were doppelgängers. Peter Jurasik played a new recurring character ("Sid the Snitch"), who often teamed with Buntz. In a 1991 interview on Later with Bob Costas, Ken Olin claimed these characters were removed so the new show-runners would receive royalties.[further explanation needed] Bosson's departure, however, was voluntary. She left after a salary conflict with the new executive producer who, according to the actress, had also wanted her character, Fay, to go back to being a shrewish "thorn in her ex-husband's side".[6]

The season premiere opened with a roll call filled with officers never before seen on the show, briefly fooling viewers into thinking the entire cast had been replaced. It was then revealed that this was, in fact, the night shift. The action then cut to the day shift pursuing their after-work activities. Another unique episode from this season explained through flashbacks how Furillo and Davenport met and fell in love. This was the first season that Travanti and Hamel were not nominated for the Emmy for Outstanding Lead Actor/Actress in a Drama Series.[citation needed]

Season 7: While each episode of the series starts with the morning roll call, episodes from season 7 breaks away from tradition, showing characters at home or working. The roll call becomes a minor part of the beginning. Some episodes don't show roll call at all.

Officer Patrick Flaherty (Robert Clohessy) and Officer Tina Russo (Megan Gallagher) joined this season in an attempt to rekindle the Bates/Coffey relationship of years past. Stan Jablonski became a secondary character part way through this season, and when Travanti announced he would not return the next year, the producers decided to end the show in 1987. The program was also moved to Tuesday nights almost midway through the season after nearly six years to make way for L.A. Law on Thursdays.[citation needed]

This was the only season that Bruce Weitz (Det. Mick Belker) was not nominated for the Emmy for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series. Only Betty Thomas was nominated, making her the sole member of the cast to be nominated all seasons. This was the only season for which the show was not nominated for Outstanding Drama Series.[citation needed]

Broadcast history and Nielsen Ratings Season Timeslot Ratings 1 Thursdays at 10:00 pm (January 15–22, 1981)
Saturdays at 10:00 pm (January 17 - March 21, 1981)
Tuesdays at 9:00 pm (May 19–26, 1981) not in the Top 30 2 Thursdays at 10:00 pm #27 3 #21 4 not in the Top 30 5 #30 6 not in the Top 30 7 Thursdays at 10:00 pm (October 2 - November 27, 1986)
Tuesdays at 9:00 pm (December 2, 1986 - February 10, 1987)
Tuesdays at 10:00 pm (March 3 - May 12, 1987) not in the Top 30

The series later aired in reruns on TV Land, Bravo, AmericanLife TV, and NuvoTV. It has been running since September 2015 on Heroes & Icons network. Seasons one through seven can also be viewed on hulu.com. Season three can be viewed as streaming video on commercial sites and is also available in many countries from Channel 4 on YouTube.[citation needed]

Setting

Most scenes of Hill Street Blues were filmed in Los Angeles (on location and at CBS Studio Center in Studio City).[7] Cutaway shots from Chicago were used in production, with Metro Police cars made up to look like contemporary Chicago counterparts.[8]

The exact city the series was set in was never specified, and the producers left this detail deliberately vague. For example, the call letters of local TV stations were obscured to avoid showing whether they began with "W" (the Federal Communications Commission designation for stations east of the Mississippi) or "K" (signifying a station west of the Mississippi). However, one episode in season three specifically mentions a radio station of WDPD. There are several mentions through the series of characters going down to "the shore", which implies a coast or lake setting. One general indication of setting within the show was given by the Southern-accented Renko's (Charles Haid) statement to his partner in the season one episode "Politics As Usual": "Just drop that 'cowboy' stuff. I was born in New Jersey, never been west of Chicago in my life." Season 2 episode 18 mentions Delaware Park, and shows an elevated train on which "CTA" can clearly be seen, suggesting Chicago, and previous mention of a location being across the river in Newark, suggests a location in or near Philadelphia. Season five Episode four mentions a subway, and specifically shows a shot of an elevated train system, reinforcing Philadelphia as the best location.

Show writer Steven Bochco attended college at the Carnegie Institute of Technology (now Carnegie Mellon University) in Pittsburgh. The run-down, shabby, drug-ridden impression of Pittsburgh's Hill District that Bochco acquired was apparently part of the inspiration for the show.[9] He intended the setting to resemble several cities, including Chicago, Pittsburgh, and Buffalo.[10]

Although the city is never named, the state flag for Illinois is clearly visible over the Judge's left shoulder in the courtroom scenes in Season 2, Episode 5 - "Fruits of the Poisonous Tree".

Title This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (June 2018) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

Hill Street Blues refers to the blue uniforms worn by many police officers in the US, and is perhaps an intentional pun on the musical style "blues," which is depressing in its tone ("Hill Street" is the name of the precinct). The phrase is uttered only once within the series, by Detective Emil Schneider (Dolph Sweet) in the first-season episode "Gatorbait". Schneider says it in a slightly mocking tone, in reference to officers Hill and Renko, who he feels are out of their league at a particular crime scene. The precinct bowling team is the "Hill Street Blue Ballers".

Cast Main article: List of Hill Street Blues characters Hill Street Blues cast, circa 1986, left to right, from bottom: Taurean Blacque, Daniel J. Travanti, Michael J. Warren; Second Row: Betty Thomas, James B. Sikking; Third Row: Robert Clohessy, Dennis Franz, Kiel Martin, Joe Spano; Top Row: George Wyner, Peter Jurasik, Robert Prosky, Megan Gallagher

Officers are listed by the rank they held at first appearance on the program; some officers later held higher ranks.

Main characters
  • Capt. Francis Xavier "Frank" Furillo (Daniel J. Travanti, 1981–87)
  • Joyce Davenport (Veronica Hamel, 1981–87)
  • Sgt. Phil Freemason Esterhaus (Michael Conrad, 1981–84)
  • Det. Mick Belker (Bruce Weitz, 1981–87)
  • Sgt. (later Lt.) Henry Goldblume (Joe Spano, 1981–87)
  • Ofc. Bobby Hill (Michael Warren, 1981–87)
  • Ofc. Andy Renko (Charles Haid, 1981–87)
  • Sgt. (later Lt./Sgt./Lt.) Howard Hunter (James B. Sikking, 1981–87)
  • Ofc. (later Sgt.) Lucille "Lucy" Bates (Betty Thomas, 1981–87)
  • Det. J.D. LaRue (Kiel Martin, 1981–87)
  • Det. Neal Washington (Taurean Blacque, 1981–87)
  • Lt. (later Capt.) Ray Calletano (Rene Enriquez, 1981–86)
  • Ofc. Joe Coffey (Ed Marinaro, 1981–86)
  • Fay Furillo (Barbara Bosson, 1981–86)
  • Sgt. Stan Jablonski (Robert Prosky, 1984–87)
  • Det. Harry Garibaldi (Ken Olin, 1984–85)
  • Det. Patricia "Patsy" Mayo (Mimi Kuzyk, 1984–85)
  • Lt. Norman "Guido" Buntz (Dennis Franz, 1985–87)
  • Ofc. Patrick Flaherty (Robert Clohessy, 1986–87)
  • Ofc. Tina Russo (Megan Gallagher, 1986–87)
Other characters
  • Chief Fletcher Daniels (Jon Cypher, 1981–87)
  • Ofc. Leo Schnitz (Robert Hirschfeld, 1981–85)
  • Grace Gardner (Barbara Babcock, 1981–85)
  • Jesús Martinez (Trinidad Silva, 1981–87)
  • Capt. Jerry Fuchs (Vincent Lucchesi, 1981–84)
  • Judge Alan Wachtel (Jeffrey Tambor, 1982–87)
  • Captain Freedom (Dennis Dugan, 1982)
  • Assistant D.A. Irwin Bernstein (George Wyner, 1982–87)
  • Ofc. Robin Tattaglia Belker (Lisa Sutton, 1982–87)
  • Det. Sal Benedetto (Dennis Franz, 1983)
  • Gina Srignoli (Jennifer Tilly, 1984–85)
  • Det. Manny Rodriguez (Del Zamora, 1985)
  • Celeste Patterson (Judith Hansen, 1985–86)
  • Sid "The Snitch" Thurston (Peter Jurasik, 1985–87)
  • Hector Ruiz (Panchito Gomez, 1981–85)
  • Judge Lee Oberman (Larry D. Mann, 1983–85)
  • "Buck Naked" flasher (Lee Weaver, 1981–87)
  • Daryl Ann Renko (Deborah Richter, sometimes billed as Debi Richter, 1983–87)
  • Chief Coroner Wally Nydorf (Pat Corley, 1981–1987)
  • Shamrock Leader Tommy Mann (David Caruso, 1981-1983)
  • Blood (Bobby Ellerbee, 1981–84)
  • Doris Robson (Alfre Woodard, 1983)
Critical reception

Initially, Hill Street Blues received rave reviews from critics alongside dismal Nielsen ratings. Early schedule switching did not help; the show was broadcast once weekly on four different nights during its first season alone but gradually settled into a Thursday night slot. The NBC Broadcast Standards Unit deemed it "too violent, too sexy, too grim." The producers described the show as "an hour drama with 13 continuing characters living through a Gordian knot of personal and professional relationships." John J. O'Connor in a May 1981 review charted its growing popularity and called it "a comfortable balance between comedy and drama".[11]

The choice to include African-Americans as mainstays in the core ensemble cast and to feature several inter-racial and inter-ethnic cop partnerships drew notice and praise, as did the overlapping plots and examinations of moral conundrums such as police corruption, racism, alcoholism, and both interpersonal and institutional forgiveness.[12]

The show was very influential, with many others imitating its use of handheld cameras, ensemble cast, and multiple overlapping story arcs lasting for several episodes, set in urban decay. Alan Sepinwall wrote in 2014 that it "is on the short list of the most influential TV shows ever made. Whether through shared actors, writers, directors or through stylistic and thematic complexity, its DNA can be found in nearly every great drama produced in the 30-plus years since it debuted". He compared Hill Street Blues to Casablanca, which was so influential on other films that "if you come to see it for the first time after a lifetime of watching the copies, it could be at risk of playing like a bundle of clichés—even though it invented those clichés".[13]

In 1993, TV Guide named the series The All-Time Best Cop Show in its issue celebrating 40 years of television.[14] In 1997, the episode "Grace Under Pressure" was ranked number 49 on TV Guide's 100 Greatest Episodes of All Time.[15] When the list was revised in 2009, "Freedom's Last Stand" was ranked number 57. In 2002, Hill Street Blues was ranked number 14 on TV Guide's 50 Greatest TV Shows of All Time,[16] and in 2013 TV Guide ranked it #1 in its list of The 60 Greatest Dramas of All Time[17] and #23 of the 60 Best Series.[18]

Awards Main article: List of awards and nominations received by Hill Street Blues
  • Shares the record for Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Drama Series wins (4, 1981–84) with Mad Men (2008–11), L.A. Law (1987, 1989–91), and The West Wing (2000–03).[19]
  • It has been nominated for the most Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series (16) and Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Drama Series (13).
  • The series shares the Emmy Award record for most acting nominations by regular cast members (excluding the guest performer category) for a single series in one year. (Both L.A. Law and The West Wing also hold that record). At the 34th Primetime Emmy Awards, for the 1981–82 season nine cast members were nominated for Emmys. Daniel J. Travanti and Michael Conrad were the only ones to win (for Lead Actor and Supporting Actor respectively). The others nominated were Veronica Hamel (for Lead Actress), Taurean Blacque, Michael Warren, Bruce Weitz, and Charles Haid (for Supporting Actor), and Barbara Bosson and Betty Thomas (for Supporting Actress).
  • At the 34th Primetime Emmy Awards, for the only time in Emmy Award history all five nominees in an acting category (in this case, Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Drama Series) were from a single series.
  • The pilot episode, "Hill Street Station" was awarded an Edgar for Best Teleplay from a Series.
  • "Hill Street Station" is the only episode in television history to have won the two major best director (Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series and Directors Guild of America Award for Outstanding Directing – Drama Series) and the two major best writer awards (Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Writing for a Drama Series and Writers Guild of America Award for Television: Episodic Drama).
  • Over its seven seasons, the show earned 98 Emmy Award nominations, an average of 14 nominations per year.
  • Betty Thomas was the sole cast member nominated in every season and the only one to be nominated in the last season.
  • [14] In 1997, the episode "Grace Under Pressure" was ranked number 49 on TV Guide's 100 Greatest Episodes of All Time.[15] When the list was revised in 2009, "Freedom's Last Stand" was ranked number 57.
  • In 2007, Channel 4 (UK) ranked Hill Street Blues No. 19 on their list of the "50 Greatest TV Dramas."[20]
Home media

20th Century Fox released the first two seasons of Hill Street Blues on DVD in Region 1 in 2006.[21] Both releases contain special features including gag reel, deleted scenes, commentary tracks, and featurettes.

On December 5, 2013, it was announced that Shout! Factory had acquired the rights to the series in Region 1. They subsequently released Hill Street Blues: The Complete Series on DVD on April 29, 2014.[22]

In late 2014, they began releasing season sets; they have subsequently released seasons 3–7.[23][24][25][26][27]

In Region 2, Channel 4 DVD released the first two seasons on DVD in the UK in 2006.[28][29]

In Region 4, Shock Records released the first three seasons on DVD in Australia on December 4, 2013,[30][31][32] and the remaining four seasons on April 30, 2014.[33][34][35][36]

On December 4, 2013, Shock Records also released a complete series set.[37]

Season Episodes Release Date Region 1 Region 2 Region 4 The Complete 1st Season 17 January 31, 2006 March 25, 2013 December 4, 2013 The Complete 2nd Season 18 May 16, 2006 The Complete 3rd Season 22 November 4, 2014 — The Complete 4th Season 22 March 3, 2015 April 30, 2014 The Complete 5th Season 23 May 26, 2015 The Complete 6th Season 22 September 8, 2015 The Complete 7th Season 22 January 12, 2016 The Complete Series 146 April 29, 2014 — December 4, 2013 Spin-offs Beverly Hills Buntz Main article: Beverly Hills Buntz

Beverly Hills Buntz aired on NBC from November 5, 1987 to April 22, 1988. It was a half-hour comedy, a hybrid between light private eye fare and a sitcom. The main character, Norman Buntz (Dennis Franz) quit Hill Street, moved to Beverly Hills with Sid "The Snitch" Thurston (Peter Jurasik), and became a private investigator. Thirteen episodes were filmed, of which only nine were broadcast.

In popular culture

Hill Street Blues has inspired parodies, storylines, characters, and cultural references in numerous media vehicles.

  • The Simpsons episode "The Springfield Connection" (S6E23), where Marge becomes a cop, uses and ends with a mix of The Simpsons and Hill Street Blues themes.
Computer game

In 1991, Krisalis Software (developed by Simeon Pashley and Rob Hill) released the computer game Hill Street Blues, based on the TV show. The game runs on the Amiga, Atari ST, and DOS platforms[38] and places the player in charge of Hill Street Station and its surrounding neighborhood, with the aim of promptly dispatching officers to reported crimes, apprehending criminals, and making them testify at court. If certain areas have less serious crimes unresolved, such as bag-snatching, they soon escalate to more serious ones, such as murder in broad daylight.[39] The game is still available for download at computer game sites and outlets, and has received mixed reviews.[40]

References
  1. ^ Hill Street Blues on IMDb
  2. ^ Deming, Caren J. (1 March 1985). "Hill Street Blues as Narrative". Critical Studies in Mass Communication. 2 (1): 8. doi:10.1080/15295038509360058. ISSN 0739-3180..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  3. ^ Porter, Michael J. (1 June 1987). "A Comparative Analysis of Directing Styles in Hill Street Blues". Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media. 31 (3): 325. doi:10.1080/08838158709386667. ISSN 0883-8151.
  4. ^ Warren, Ellen; Warren, James (1996-08-28). "'Hill Street' Creator Pays 1st Visit To Police Station He Made Famous". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved 2016-06-06.
  5. ^ Fetherston, Drew (May 10, 1987). "Last Call for the Cop Show That Broke All the Rules". Newsday. p. 11.
  6. ^ "Bosson Leaving 'Hill St.' In Salary, Role Disputes". latimes. Retrieved August 9, 2015.
  7. ^ "Hill Street Blues". CrimeTV.com. Retrieved 2018-05-30.
  8. ^ "Exploring the Depths of the 'Hill Street Blues'". PopMatters. 2014-05-13. Retrieved 2018-05-30.
  9. ^ Clemetson, Lynette (August 9, 2002). "Revival for a Black Enclave in Pittsburgh". New York Times{{inconsistent citations}}
  10. ^ "8 gritty facts about 'Hill Street Blues'". Me-TV Network. Retrieved 2018-05-30.
  11. ^ O'Connor, John J. (May 10, 1981). "TV View; 'Hill Street Blues'- A Hit with Problems". The New York Times.
  12. ^ Fackler, Mark; Darling, Stephen (January 1, 1987). "Forgiveness on Prime-Time Television a Case Study: Hill Street Blues". Studies in Popular Culture. 10 (1): 64–73. JSTOR 23412926.
  13. ^ Sepinwall, Alan (April 28, 2014). "Review: 'Hill Street Blues: The Complete Series' on DVD/The groundbreaking '80s cop drama still holds up after decades of imitators". HitFix. Retrieved June 8, 2018.
  14. ^ a b TV Guide April 17-23, 1993. 1993. p. 38.
  15. ^ a b "Special Collector's Issue: 100 Greatest Episodes of All Time". TV Guide (June 28–July 4). 1997.
  16. ^ "TV Guide Names Top 50 Shows". CBS.
  17. ^ Roush, Matt (February 25, 2013). "Showstoppers: The 60 Greatest Dramas of All Time". TV Guide. pp. 16-17.
  18. ^ "TV Guide Magazine's 60 Best Series of All Time". tvguide.com. December 23, 2013.
  19. ^ O'Neil, Tom (August 31, 2011). "Mad Men may tie record as Emmy's drama series champ". Awards Tracker (blog). Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 20, 2011.
  20. ^ "50 Greatest TV Dramas". The Stage. Archived from the original on May 29, 2007.
  21. ^ "Release Information for Hill Street Blues". Archived from the original on May 14, 2014. Retrieved 14 May 2014.
  22. ^ "Hill Street Blues DVD news: Box Art for Hill Street Blues - The Complete Series - TVShowsOnDVD.com". Archived from the original on 17 October 2015. Retrieved 9 August 2015.
  23. ^ "Hill Street Blues: Season Three". Shout!Factory. Retrieved 2014-08-14.
  24. ^ "Hill Street Blues DVD news: Announcement for Hill Street Blues - Season 4 - TVShowsOnDVD.com". Archived from the original on October 17, 2015. Retrieved 9 August 2015.
  25. ^ "Hill Street Blues DVD news: Announcement for Hill Street Blues - Season 5". TVShowsOnDVD.com. Archived from the original on July 29, 2015. Retrieved August 9, 2015.
  26. ^ "Hill Street Blues DVD news: Announcement for Hill Street Blues - Season 6 - TVShowsOnDVD.com". Archived from the original on July 5, 2015. Retrieved 9 August 2015.
  27. ^ "Hill Street Blues DVD news: Box Art and Details for Hill Street Blues - The Final Season - TVShowsOnDVD.com". tvshowsondvd.com. Archived from the original on 2015-10-21.
  28. ^ "Hill Street Blues Season 1". Channel 4 Store. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  29. ^ "Hill Street Blues Season 2". Channel 4 Store. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  30. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Season 1". ScreenPop. Archived from the original on November 12, 2013. Retrieved 14 May 2014.
  31. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Season 2". ScreenPop. Archived from the original on November 12, 2013. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  32. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Season 3". ScreenPop. Archived from the original on November 12, 2013. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  33. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Season 4". Archived from the original on May 14, 2014. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  34. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Season 5". Archived from the original on May 14, 2014. Retrieved 14 May 2014.
  35. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Season 6". Archived from the original on May 14, 2014. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  36. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Season 7". Archived from the original on 14 May 2014. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  37. ^ "Hill Street Blues – Complete Collection". Archived from the original on February 8, 2014. Retrieved May 14, 2014.
  38. ^ Johnny "ThunderPeel2001" Walker (424), Martin Smith (63992) and phlux (4157). "Hill Street Blues Game Review". MobyGames.com. Retrieved 29 September 2010.
  39. ^ Crusades83 (15 January 2007). "Hill Street Blues Game Review". Classic PC Games. Retrieved 29 September 2010.
  40. ^ Home of the Underdogs (15 January 2007). "Hill Street Blues Game Review". Squakenet.com. Retrieved 29 September 2010.
External links Wikiquote has quotations related to: Hill Street Blues
  • Hill Street Blues on IMDb
  • Hill Street Blues at TV.com
  • Hill Street Blues at Encyclopedia of Television
  • Hill Street Blues at The Interviews: An Oral History of Television
  • v
  • t
  • e
Hill Street BluesEpisodes
  • "Hill Street Station"
Related lists
  • Awards and nomination
  • Characters
Related series
  • Beverly Hills Buntz
Awards for Hill Street Blues
  • v
  • t
  • e
Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Drama Series1950s
  • 1951: Pulitzer Prize Playhouse
  • 1952: Studio One
  • 1953: Robert Montgomery Presents (Dramatic Program) / Dragnet (Mystery, Action or Adventure Program)
  • 1954: The United States Steel Hour (Dramatic Program) / Dragnet (Mystery, Action or Adventure Program)
  • 1955: The United States Steel Hour (Dramatic Series) / Dragnet (Mystery or Intrigue Series) / Stories of the Century (Western or Adventure Series)
  • 1956: Producers' Showcase (Dramatic Series) / Disneyland (Action or Adventure Series)
  • 1958: Gunsmoke (Dramatic Series with Continuing Characters) / Playhouse 90 (Dramatic Anthology Series)
  • 1959: Alcoa-Goodyear Theatre (Less than One Hour) / Playhouse 90 (One Hour or Longer) / Maverick (Western Series)
1960s
  • 1960: Playhouse 90
  • 1961: Hallmark Hall of Fame
  • 1962: The Defenders
  • 1963: The Defenders
  • 1964: The Defenders
  • 1966: The Fugitive
  • 1967: Mission: Impossible
  • 1968: Mission: Impossible
  • 1969: NET Playhouse
1970s
  • 1970: Marcus Welby, M.D.
  • 1971: The Bold Ones: The Senator
  • 1972: Elizabeth R
  • 1973: The Waltons
  • 1974: Upstairs, Downstairs
  • 1975: Upstairs, Downstairs
  • 1976: Police Story
  • 1977: Upstairs, Downstairs
  • 1978: The Rockford Files
  • 1979: Lou Grant
1980s
  • 1980: Lou Grant
  • 1981: Hill Street Blues
  • 1982: Hill Street Blues
  • 1983: Hill Street Blues
  • 1984: Hill Street Blues
  • 1985: Cagney & Lacey
  • 1986: Cagney & Lacey
  • 1987: L.A. Law
  • 1988: Thirtysomething
  • 1989: L.A. Law
1990s
  • 1990: L.A. Law
  • 1991: L.A. Law
  • 1992: Northern Exposure
  • 1993: Picket Fences
  • 1994: Picket Fences
  • 1995: NYPD Blue
  • 1996: ER
  • 1997: Law & Order
  • 1998: The Practice
  • 1999: The Practice
2000s
  • 2000: The West Wing
  • 2001: The West Wing
  • 2002: The West Wing
  • 2003: The West Wing
  • 2004: The Sopranos
  • 2005: Lost
  • 2006: 24
  • 2007: The Sopranos
  • 2008: Mad Men
  • 2009: Mad Men
2010s
  • 2010: Mad Men
  • 2011: Mad Men
  • 2012: Homeland
  • 2013: Breaking Bad
  • 2014: Breaking Bad
  • 2015: Game of Thrones
  • 2016: Game of Thrones
  • 2017: The Handmaid's Tale
  • 2018: Game of Thrones
  • v
  • t
  • e
Golden Globe Award for Best Television Series – Drama
  • Marcus Welby, M.D., season 1 (1969)
  • Medical Center, season 1/season 2 (1970)
  • Mannix, season 4/season 5 (1971)
  • Columbo, season 1/season 2 (1972)
  • The Waltons, season 1/season 2 (1973)
  • Upstairs, Downstairs, season 3/season 4 (1974)
  • Kojak, season 2/season 3 (1975)
  • Rich Man, Poor Man (1976)
  • Roots (1977)
  • 60 Minutes (1978)
  • Lou Grant, season 2/season 3 (1979)
  • Shōgun (1980)
  • Hill Street Blues, season 1/season 2 (1981)
  • Hill Street Blues, season 2/season 3 (1982)
  • Dynasty, season 3/season 4 (1983)
  • Murder, She Wrote, season 1 (1984)
  • Murder, She Wrote, season 1/season 2 (1985)
  • L.A. Law, season 1 (1986)
  • L.A. Law, season 1/season 2 (1987)
  • thirtysomething, season 1/season 2 (1988)
  • China Beach, season 2/season 3 (1989)
  • Twin Peaks, season 1/season 2 (1990)
  • Northern Exposure, season 2/season 3 (1991)
  • Northern Exposure, season 3/season 4 (1992)
  • NYPD Blue, season 1 (1993)
  • The X-Files, season 1/season 2 (1994)
  • Party of Five, season 1/season 2 (1995)
  • The X-Files, season 3/season 4 (1996)
  • The X-Files, season 4/season 5 (1997)
  • The Practice, season 2/season 3 (1998)
  • The Sopranos, season 1 (1999)
  • The West Wing, season 1/season 2 (2000)
  • Six Feet Under, season 1 (2001)
  • The Shield, season 1 (2002)
  • 24, season 2/season 3 (2003)
  • Nip/Tuck, season 2 (2004)
  • Lost, season 1/season 2 (2005)
  • Grey's Anatomy, season 2/season 3 (2006)
  • Mad Men, season 1 (2007)
  • Mad Men, season 2 (2008)
  • Mad Men, season 3 (2009)
  • Boardwalk Empire, season 1 (2010)
  • Homeland, season 1 (2011)
  • Homeland, season 2 (2012)
  • Breaking Bad, season 5, part II (2013)
  • The Affair, season 1 (2014)
  • Mr. Robot, season 1 (2015)
  • The Crown, season 1 (2016)
  • The Handmaid's Tale, season 1 (2017)
  • The Americans, season 6 (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
People's Choice Awards for Favorite New TV Drama
  • Eight Is Enough (1978)
  • Battlestar Galactica (1979)
  • Hart to Hart (1980)
  • Magnum, P.I. (1981)
  • Hill Street Blues (1982)
  • St. Elsewhere (1983)
  • Hotel (1984)
  • Miami Vice (1985)
  • Dynasty II: The Colbys (1986)
  • L.A. Law (1987)
  • Thirtysomething (1988)
  • China Beach (1989)
  • Rescue 911 (1990)
  • Equal Justice (1991)
  • Homefront (1992)
  • Melrose Place (1993)
  • NYPD Blue (1994)
  • ER (1995)
  • Murder One (1996)
  • Millennium (1997)
  • Brooklyn South (1998)
  • L.A. Doctors (1999)
  • Providence (2000)
  • Dark Angel (2001)
  • Alias (2002)
  • CSI: Miami (2003)
  • Joan of Arcadia (2004)
  • Desperate Housewives (2005)
  • Prison Break (2006)
  • Heroes (2007)
  • Moonlight (2008)
  • The Mentalist (2009)
  • The Vampire Diaries (2010)
  • Hawaii Five-0 (2011)
  • Person of Interest (2012)
  • Beauty & the Beast (2013)
  • Reign (2014)
  • The Flash (2015)
  • Supergirl (2016)
  • This Is Us (2017)
  • v
  • t
  • e
TCA Career Achievement Award
  • Grant Tinker (1985)
  • Walter Cronkite (1986)
  • Hill Street Blues (1987)
  • David Brinkley (1988)
  • Lucille Ball (1989)
  • Jim Henson (1990)
  • Brandon Tartikoff (1991)
  • Johnny Carson (1992)
  • Bob Hope (1993)
  • Charles Kuralt (1994)
  • Ted Turner (1995)
  • Angela Lansbury (1996)
  • Fred Rogers (1997)
  • Roone Arledge (1998)
  • Norman Lear (1999)
  • Dick Van Dyke (2000)
  • Sid Caesar (2001)
  • Bill Cosby (2002; withdrawn)
  • Carl Reiner (2003)
  • Don Hewitt (2004)
  • Bob Newhart (2005)
  • Carol Burnett (2006)
  • Mary Tyler Moore (2007)
  • Lorne Michaels (2008)
  • Betty White (2009)
  • James Garner (2010)
  • Oprah Winfrey (2011)
  • David Letterman (2012)
  • Barbara Walters (2013)
  • James Burrows (2014)
  • James L. Brooks (2015)
  • Lily Tomlin (2016)
  • Ken Burns (2017)
  • Rita Moreno (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Writers Guild of America Award for Television: Episodic Drama1960s
  • 1961: Naked City - "The Fault in Our Stars"
  • 1962: Naked City - "Today the Man Who Kills The Ants is Coming"
  • 1963: Route 66 - "Man Out of Time"
  • 1964: East Side/West Side - "Who Do You Kill?"
  • 1965: Mr. Novak - "With a Hammer in His Hand, Lord, Lord!"
  • 1966: The Trials of O'Brien - "No Justice for the Judge"
  • 1967: Star Trek - "The City on the Edge of Forever"
  • 1968: Judd, for the Defense - "To Kill a Madman"
  • 1969: Judd, for the Defense - "An Elephant in a Cigar Box"
1970s
  • David W. Rintels for "A Continual Roar of Musketry" (1970)
  • Herb Bermann & Thomas Y. Drake & Jerrold Freedman & Bo May for "Par for the Course" (1971)
  • Herman Miller for "King of the Mountain" (1972)
  • Harlan Ellison for "Phoenix Without Ashes" (1973)
  • Jim Byrnes for "Thirty a Month and Found" (1974)
  • Stephen Kandel & Arthur Ross for "Prior Consent" (1975)
  • Loring Mandel for "Crossing Fox River" (1976)
  • Mark Rodgers for "Pressure Point" (1977)
  • Seth Freeman for "Prisoner" (1978)
  • Leon Tokatyan for "Vet" (1979)
1980s
  • Stephen J. Cannell for "Tenspeed and Brown Shoe" (1980)
  • Steven Bochco & Michael Kozoll for "Hill Street Station" (1981)
  • Michael Wagner for "The World According to Freedom" (1982)
  • David Milch for "Trial By Fury" (1983)
  • Steven Bochco & Mark Frost & Karen Hall & Jeff Lewis & David Milch & Michael Wagner for "Grace Under Pressure" (1984)
  • Georgia Jeffries for "An Unusual Occurrence" / Anthony Yerkovich for "Brother's Keeper" (1985)
  • Debra Frank & Carl Sautter for "The Dream Sequence Always Rings Twice" / Tom Fontana & John Masius & Bruce Paltrow for "Remembrance of Things Past" (1986)
  • Georgia Jeffries for "Turn, Turn, Turn" / Debra Frank & Carl Sautter for "It's a Wonderful Job" (1987)
  • Susan Shilliday for "Therapy" / Marshall Herskovitz & Edward Zwick for "Pilot" (thirtysomething) (1988)
  • Karl Schaefer for "Rolling" (1989)
1990s
  • John Sacret Young for "Souvenirs" (1990)
  • Racelle Rosett Schaefer for "Photo Opportunity" (1991)
  • Henry Bromell for "Amazing Grace" (1992)
  • Tom Fontana & Frank Pugliese for "The Night of the Dead Living" (1993)
  • Tom Fontana & David Mills & David Simon for "Bop Gun" (1994)
  • Lance Gentile for "Love's Labor Lost" (1995)
  • Bill Clark & Theresa Rebeck for "Girl Talk" (1996)
  • René Balcer & Richard Sweren for "Entrapment" (1997)
  • Bill Cain for "Proofs for the Existence Of God" (1998)
  • Jason Cahill for "Meadowlands" (1999)
2000s
  • Rick Cleveland and Aaron Sorkin for "In Excelsis Deo" (2000)
  • Tim Van Patten and Terence Winter for "Pine Barrens" (2001)
  • Dawn Prestwich and Nicole Yorkin for "Pilot" (The Education of Max Bickford) (2002)
  • Evan Katz for "Day 2: 7:00 p.m. – 8:00 p.m." (2003)
  • Debora Cahn for "The Supremes" (2004)
  • Lawrence Kaplow for "Autopsy" (2005)
  • Mark V. Olsen and Will Scheffer for "Pilot" (Big Love) (2006)
  • Terence Winter for "The Second Coming" (2007)
  • Vince Gilligan for "Pilot" (Breaking Bad) (2008)
  • David Foster, Russel Friend, Garrett Lerner, and David Shore for "Broken" (2009)
2010s
  • Erin Levy for "The Chrysanthemum and the Sword" (2010)
  • Vince Gilligan for "Box Cutter" / Henry Bromell for "The Good Soldier" (2011)
  • Semi Chellas & Matthew Weiner for "The Other Woman" (2012)
  • Gennifer Hutchison for "Confessions" (2013)
  • Robert King & Michelle King for "The Last Call" (2014)
  • Vince Gilligan & Peter Gould for "Uno" (2015)
  • Vera Herbert for "The Trip" (2016)
  • Gordon Smith for "Chicanery" (2017)
  • Alex Gansa for "Paean to the People" (2018)
  • Complete list
  • 1960s
  • 1970s
  • 1980s
  • 1990s
  • 2000s
  • 2010s
  • v
  • t
  • e
Television series created or produced by Steven Bochco
  • Richie Brockelman, Private Eye (1978)
  • Paris (1979)
  • Hill Street Blues (1981–1987)
  • Bay City Blues (1983)
  • Hooperman (1987–1989)
  • L.A. Law (1986–1994)
  • Doogie Howser, M.D. (1989–1993)
  • Cop Rock (1990)
  • Civil Wars (1991–1993)
  • Capitol Critters (1992)
  • NYPD Blue (1993–2005)
  • The Byrds of Paradise (1994)
  • Public Morals (1996)
  • Murder One (1995–1997)
  • Brooklyn South (1997–1998)
  • Total Security (1997)
  • City of Angels (2000)
  • Philly (2001–2002)
  • Blind Justice (2005)
  • Over There (2005)
  • Commander in Chief (2005–2006)
  • Hollis & Rae (2006)
  • Raising the Bar (2008–2009)
  • Murder in the First (2014–2016)
  • v
  • t
  • e
MTM Enterprises
  • Mary Tyler Moore
  • Grant Tinker
TV shows
  • The Mary Tyler Moore Show (1970–77)
  • The Bob Newhart Show (1972–78)
  • Friends and Lovers (1974–1975)
  • The Texas Wheelers (1974–75)
  • Rhoda (1974–78)
  • The Bob Crane Show (1975)
  • Doc (1975–76)
  • Three for the Road (1975)
  • Phyllis (1975–77)
  • The Tony Randall Show (1976–78)
  • Lou Grant (1977–82)
  • The Betty White Show (1977–78)
  • We've Got Each Other (1977–78)
  • The White Shadow (1978–81)
  • WKRP in Cincinnati (1978–82)
  • Mary (1978)
  • The Mary Tyler Moore Hour (1979)
  • The Last Resort (1979–80)
  • Paris (1979–80)
  • Hill Street Blues (1981–87)
  • Remington Steele (1982–87)
  • St. Elsewhere (1982–88)
  • Newhart (1982–90)
  • Bay City Blues (1983–84)
  • The Duck Factory (1984)
  • Mary (1985–86)
  • Fresno (1986)
  • The Popcorn Kid (1987)
  • Beverly Hills Buntz (1987–88)
  • Eisenhower and Lutz (1988)
  • Annie McGuire (1988)
  • Tattingers (1988–89)
  • City (1990)
  • Capital News (1990)
  • Evening Shade (1990-94)
  • The Trials of Rosie O'Neill (1990–92)
  • You Take the Kids (1990–91)
  • The New WKRP in Cincinnati (1991–93)
  • Xuxa (1993)
  • Boogies Diner (1994–95)
  • Wild Animal Games (1995–96)
  • Family Challenge (1995–97)
  • Wait 'til You Have Kids (1996–97)
  • Bailey Kipper's P.O.V. (1996)
  • Shopping Spree (1996–97)
  • Sparks (1996–98)
  • The Pretender (1996-2000)
  • It Takes Two (1997)
  • Good News (1997–98)
Films
  • Something for Joey (1977)
  • The Boy Who Drank Too Much (1980)
  • A Little Sex (1982)
  • Just Between Friends (1986)
  • Clara's Heart (1988)
  • Night of the Twisters (1996)
  • Christmas Every Day (1996)


 
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