Screen Junkies » the chicago code http://www.screenjunkies.com Movie Reviews & TV Show Reviews Tue, 12 Aug 2014 17:41:43 +0000 en hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.3.1 Shawn Ryan Offers Up ‘Chicago Code’ Spoilers http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/shawn-ryan-offers-up-chicago-code-spoilers/ http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/shawn-ryan-offers-up-chicago-code-spoilers/#comments Thu, 17 Feb 2011 21:09:27 +0000 Fred Topel http://www.screenjunkies.com/?p=27877 He gave us a few juicy details about the rest of the first season, but one thing that really sounds cool is an idea he hasn’t written yet.

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Shawn Ryan had a conference call with the media today to talk about the third episode of his new cop show “The Chicago Code.” He gave us a few juicy details about the rest of the first season, but one thing that really sounds cool is an idea he hasn’t written yet. Let’s hope the show gets a second season so he can do an episode about the real life crime of “Dibs” on the city streets.

“Last night I was reading an article in one of the Chicago papers about the tradition of dibs in Chicago during snowstorms and stuff, which has to do with people placing objects and furniture in the streets to save parking spots after snowstorms and everything,” Ryan said. “I started thinking about how that might be the basis of an episode, so these ideas come all the time.”

The first 13 episodes of “The Chicago Code” are already in the can, so we will watch them unfold. Monday’s episode really lets Alderman Gibbons (Delroy Lindo) show what a complicated, formidable opponent he will be.

“This next episode really shows the dark side of him and yet going forward, hopefully we’re going to show a balanced side of him but it makes him a more interesting villain I think. The stuff he gets involved with in this Monday’s episode is kind of juicy.
Seeing him interact with this guy Killian in this episode and how he manipulates him, gets manipulated in the beginning and turns the tables and everything, was just an interesting story and revealed a lot about his character. I think that’s how you have to approach it is just from a character perspective.”

Ryan plans to reveal more about the partnership between superintendent Colvin (Jennifer Beals) and Det. Wysocki (Jason Clarke) also. There are no outright flashbacks to when they were beat cops together, but he will drop hints about what they’ve been through together.

“In this first season, we don’t actually flash back in any way in that regard. We do have some interaction between them where you learn more about what their partnership was like and you learn that he was the one who ended it. She still bristles a bit at that so we do delve into some backstory but not through visual flashbacks. It is a fun partnership between the two of them and a fun relationship.”

Monday’s episode may be the first to really illustrate how “The Chicago Code” plans to bring all these elements together. However, Ryan promises never to repeat himself.

“One of the things that is tough is I always like to do things differently. So I wouldn’t say that this episode is the model for every single episode to follow. There are a couple of episodes along the way that are a little bit more standalone than this one, but this one really is I think the jumping off point for the series and that central triangle between superintendent Colvin and Det. Wysocki and Alderman Gibbons that gets launched in this episode is a major, major, major thing in the vast majority of episodes to follow. There are a couple of episodes in the series where we don’t have Delroy, the character of Gibbons and we focus on other areas of the police. It’s not here’s the model and we do the same thing each week because as a showrunner that doesn’t interest me, but I do think the episode is emblematic of things to come.”

When he was producing “Lie to Me,” Ryan got many of his “The Shield” cast to do an episode. If “The Chicago Code” makes it another season, he’d like to bring back the cast of “The Unit.”

“That’s a great idea. An all ‘Unit’ reunion would be good. Just like ‘The Shield,’ I really love those ‘Unit’ actors. Some of them are working and tough to pin down. I know Scott Foley’s been spending some time on ‘Grey’s Anatomy.’ Robert [Patrick] and I get along great and Robert said to me on a few occasions that any time I need him, he’ll show up.”

“The Chicago Code” airs Mondays on Fox.

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Review: The Chicago Code http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/review-tv/review-the-chicago-code/ http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/review-tv/review-the-chicago-code/#comments Thu, 03 Feb 2011 17:27:58 +0000 Fred Topel http://www.screenjunkies.com/?p=24388 Packs a whole lot of story into its first episode. It’ll either continue at that pace, or settle into a groove based on that foundation. Either way it’s got the potential for some very compelling television.

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The Chicago Code” packs a whole lot of story into its first episode. It’ll either continue at that pace, or settle into a groove based on that foundation. Either way it’s got the potential for some very compelling television.

Chicago PD Superintendent Teresa Colvin (Jennifer Beals) learned about city corruption as a kid watching her dad pay off thugs for protection and city officials just to do their jobs. Now that she’s in charge, she’s going after alderman Ronin Gibbons (Delroy Lindo).

On the street, Det. Wysocki (Jason Clarke) pushes his partner to drive harder in a police chase. It’s pretty good driving for a TV chase, lots of cars weaving in and out on the road. He talks the criminal Luis into pulling over, by allowing him time to propose to his girlfriend before going to jail. Wysocki dumps the partner for being a pussy, though not in as many words.

The comptroller for Fergus Construction informs Alderman Gibbons of a discrepancy. By Gibbons’ reaction, I suspect him already. When the comptroller turns up dead, I really suspect him but that would probably be too obvious. Colvin has a better plan for exposing corrupt officials, who may or may not include Gibbons, but probably include him.

She taps Wysocki to investigate crimes that suggest a link to government corruption. You can feel the trust between Coleman and Wysocki. Together, their conflicts push each other to do a better job. Apart, their respect keeps each one on the mission. They both have so much confidence, they are sure of their characters. I mean on a personal level of one’s character, not just the actors playing a character on TV.

Wysocki doesn’t like swearing, which is a good way to clean up cop talk for primetime television, but it also makes him more badass than if he dropped F bombs. A guy who’s going to beat you for swearing is scarier than a guy who swears. He knows street smart tactics for isolating his witnesses when they can’t talk in public. You do learn one of his flaws by the end of the pilot. Colvin takes out the garbage, sending a corrupt cop to a janitorial closet to get him off the street.

It’s a “pay attention” show with lots of elements to observe. Each character narrates their introduction and hosts an act of the show. Metaphors make sharp dialogue, like cleaning the city plumbing one toilet at a time. Wysocki keeps giving his new partner, Caleb Evers (Matt Lauria) different nicknames based on Fast Times at Ridgemont High because Caleb said something about Phoebe Cates. Cop car banter about top album covers or movie babes make them feel like real guys.

By the end of the first episode, it’s on. Each week Wysocki will pick which call sounds fishy and start busting heads. Colvin’s going to play the system against itself. The big story (allegedly corrupt alderman) and the little story (weekly case) are both exciting so we’re in good shape.

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We Grill ‘The Chicago Code’ Boys http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/we-grill-the-chicago-code-boys/ http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/we-grill-the-chicago-code-boys/#comments Wed, 02 Feb 2011 16:55:53 +0000 Fred Topel http://www.screenjunkies.com/?p=23966 Creator Shawn Ryan ("The Shield") and stars Jason Clarke and Delroy Lindo lay down the law of land on their new Fox show.

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At the Fox party for the Television Critics Association last month, I got a few interviews with the men of the new cop show “The Chicago Code.” Jennifer Beals is an important presence too as Superintendent Colvin, but I couldn’t pull her away from the crowd. I got a few questions in with her separately.

But my “Chicago” boys were all ears. First, cop show impresario and Vic Mackey lookalike Shawn Ryan spoke with me after his “Chicago Code” panel. I followed up about the midseason premiere, the multiple narrators each week, and the epic production in Chicago.

Q: Why wait until midseason to premiere this show?

Shawn Ryan: Well, I don’t decide the schedule for Fox. Peter Rice and Kevin Reilly do and they wanted to wait for this. I’m great with that. “The Shield” premiered in March. “The Unit” was a midseason show for CBS and that worked well as a midseason thing so I had no problem with this. It’s a Monday night show, we avoid Monday Night Football as a rival. It really gave us time to figure out what we’re doing on the show and I’m thrilled that with February, they have a real big promotional platform off “American Idol” and off playoff football and this year off the Super Bowl. So you’re not going to be able to watch the Super Bowl this year without being reminded to watch “The Chicago Code” the next day.

Q: Have you relocated to Chicago?

SR: No, the writers still work in L.A., do the editing out here but all the writers spent time in Chicago prior to production. All the writers were in Chicago for prep and production of their episodes so there were always at least a couple writers in Chicago, myself included. I think I made at least four trips out there during the filming of the 13 episodes.

Q: How much does the more sweeping camera work add to your production schedule?

SR: Well, it adds at least a day because we’d shoot “The Shield” in seven days and we shoot this show in eight days. This sort of adds some hours to the work. It takes a little bit more time for the lighting. It is definitely a more composed filmic look and that was something that I intentionally wanted. I wanted to differentiate this from “The Shield.” That was very down and dirty. This show I think is very cinematic. But we’re able to fit it into an eight day production schedule.

Q: Will we hear from every narrator each week?

SR: I think I just finished the first episode that doesn’t have any narration. So there’s one episode that doesn’t have any. We had some scripted and it didn’t work for me and the episode was long, I ended up cutting it, it works fine without it. We eventually do hear from everyone. There’s one episode that I really love where you actually hear a voiceover from Jarek’s ex-wife about what it’s like to be married to the police. So we explore that and some of them deal with their childhoods and how they were brought up and others sort of deal with historical things in Chicago. I like doing that.

Q: Were you surprised “Terriers” didn’t make it?

SR: I don’t know that I would say I was surprised. I was certainly disappointed. It’s hard when you make a show that you think is really good and a lot of critics agree and just never get an audience to show up and never really be able to increase it. But there have been other examples of that in TV so I knew it was certainly a possibility. I thought it was more likely that we’d sort of be in the middle and that we’d be able to get a pickup based on creative success but it didn’t turn out that way.

I’m actually lucky Jason Clarke still talked to me. I knew he was Jason, but I confused him with Jason O’Mara from “Terra Nova,” another upcoming Fox show. They’re both British too. Luckily, I had seen “The Chicago Code” and I proved it to Clarke with some really specific questions. For example, Wysocki comes down on his partners for swearing. A good trait for prime time TV, but also very defining of his character.

Q: Isn’t it more badass for Wysocki to come down on people for swearing than to just be a swearing tough guy?

Jason Clarke: It’s badass just to come down on people, kick a door in, throw them over the hood. It’s an interesting juxtaposition, a dude that likes to be rough but he’s very polite as well, particularly around women.

Q: Don’t you see that in the greatest tough guys, some politeness before they kick ass?

JC: Yeah, John Wayne, Gary Cooper, somebody quite old fashioned and gentlemanly but manly about it as well I think.

Q: Do you confer with Superintendent Colvin every week or are you on your own now?

JC: A bit of both. She’s always got something for me to do and I’m always doing my own thing as well. We stick pretty close together as well. There’s always a common goal of what we want to do.

Q: Do the voiceovers give you more insight into your character?

JC: Yeah, but we’re still trying to find that language which is in the voiceovers, that Scorsese got so right in Goodfellas, that you want to find where you’re not just giving information. It’s who you’re speaking to, not just what are you talking so that it becomes part of the character and you can let the audience into another side of you without giving away too much of what’s still to come in terms of what we filmed.

Q: Do you think Jarek’s ex-wife is actually a loving connection or could that be dangerous and unhealthy?

JC: It’s a loving connection. It’s probably dangerous and unhealthy, particularly for her though. They’re childhood sweethearts that love each other, somebody he probably loved his entire life. Whether or not it works, whether or not he’s good for her anymore is probably not in my character’s mind.

Q: What’s coming up that you’re excited about for Wysocki?

JC: You see a lot of Jarek’s relationship with women and something to do with his dead brother but a lot of it with his wife and Teresa.

Q: Isn’t it also interesting he can work so well with a woman, but not when it’s personal?

JC: Yeah, he makes a mess. Not to say he doesn’t care. Maybe he cares too much.

Q: Do you get to give any good beat downs?

JC: At least every episode, every single episode, I smack somebody down.

Delroy Lindo plays Alderman Gibbons, a politician Colvin suspects of corruption. She enlists Det. Wysocki to bust the underlings who could lead her to real evidence on Gibbons. Of course Gibbons is such a smooth talker he may make you believe he’s innocent. At least that’s what Lindo tried to do.

Q: How illuminating will this show be for people who may not know what an alderman does?

Delroy Lindo: You are not from Chicago obviously. I just spoke with somebody in the other room who was from Chicago and she got it. But you’re right, in general if you’re not from Chicago you will not know about what an alderman does, what an alderman kind of represents. Anybody from Chicago, they know.

Q: I know that it’s a local position, but what do they represent?

DL: They represent districts which are called wards. Their jobs are to look out for and procure services for their ward, for the constituents in their district. But somebody made a really interesting comment about aldermen. They also have their hands in business so there’s a potential conflict of interest in terms of how they go about doing what they do, but in a nutshell, it’s a political position and the mandate is to look out for the people, the individuals, your constituents in your ward. Make sure they get services, make sure the garbage gets picked up, make sure the schools are superior if it comes to that. All social services to make sure that your ward and the constituents in your ward are wel taken care of.

Q: Does it have just as much potential for corruption as any political office?

DL: All right, to the extent that there’s always money involved and in some instances large amounts of money, and there is the aspect of getting results. It’s a result oriented business. If you don’t do well for your constituents, you’re probably going to be out of work, so it becomes a situation where you’ve got to produce results. On some level, the ends justify the means. I don’t care about how you got it done, just get it done.

Q: No to say Gibbons is corrupt right away, but in theory the position could be.

DL: Sure, sure. I don’t disagree.

“The Chicago Code” premieres Monday Feb 7 at 9PM on Fox.

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10 New Mid-Season Shows To Watch In 2011 http://www.screenjunkies.com/movies/movie-news/10-new-mid-season-shows-to-watch-in-2011/ http://www.screenjunkies.com/movies/movie-news/10-new-mid-season-shows-to-watch-in-2011/#comments Wed, 12 Jan 2011 23:56:40 +0000 Jame Gumb http://www.screenjunkies.com/?p=15775 Take a look at our 2011 mid-season replacement guide....NOW!

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The new year is well underway, which means it’s time for the television networks to start rolling out their mid-season replacements. And with so much garbage to choose from, it can be hard to figure out what’s worth your time. It’s enough to make you do something rash/non-TV related, like reading a book or conversing with your family. And we all know how that ends: poorly. But what we don’t know is how the following 11 shows will end. Will they gain a following and get picked up for a second season, or will they they fail to draw an audience and get “Loan Starred?” Take a look at our 2011 mid-season replacement guide and decide for yourself.

“The Chicago Code” – Feb 7th (9/8 C) – Fox


From the people who brought you “The Shield” comes the story of a Chicago cop on a quest to find his brother’s killer. As you’d expect from the “Windy City,” he runs head-on into a sea of corruption. But as you wouldn’t expect from the “Windy City,” he also runs into a sexy female police superintendent. Compare that to a picture of Chicago’s real police superintendent. Ah, Hollywood magic.

“Bob’s Burgers” – Jan 9th (8:30/7:30C) – Fox


If you were a fan of “Dr. Katz, Professional Therapist,” you’re probably a middle-age loser by now. But you’re also in luck! Loren Bouchard, who produced “Katz” (as well as “Home Movies”) is behind “Bob’s Burgers,” a cartoon about a family running a NYC burger joint. Also, H. Jon Benjamin reprises his role of every cartoon voice since 1995.

“Episodes” – Jan 9th (9:30) – Showtime


In Showtime’s new series, “Episodes,” Matt LeBlanc plays the role he was born to play: himself. It’s sort of like that episode of “Curb Your Enthusiasm” where Larry David pitches a show about Jason Alexander’s attempts to break away from his character of George Costanza. Hopefully the show helps LeBlanc step out of Joey Tribbiani’s shadow. I’m talking about Joey Tribbiani from “Friends,” not Joey Tribbiani from “Joey.” The latter is long dead.

Shameless” – Jan 9th (10) – Showtime


If you like William H. Macy, you’ll probably like “Shameless,” a show about an alcoholic father raising his family. If you don’t like William H. Macy, I hope you like alcoholic fathers.

“Mr. Sunshine” – Jan 9th (9:30/8:30 C) – ABC


In “Mr. Sunshine,” Matthew Perry plays the director of “The Sunshine Center.” It’s a fictionalized version of the Staples Center, except with more laughs and less alleged rapists. This means that three of the cast members from friends will be back on network television this season. Only three more to go until the Apocalypse.

“Body of Proof” – Mar 29th (10/9C) – ABC


I’m not sure what I’m more excited to see: this new show or Dana Delany’s new face. Jesus Christ, she’s almost 55, and she looks the same as she did in “China Beach!” “Body of Proof” is about a world renowned surgeon. I’m assuming it’s based on her plastic surgeon. If he’s not world renowned, he should be.

Lights Out” – Jan 11 (10) – FX


“Lights Out” tells the story of a former heavyweight boxer who is contemplating a comeback. That reminds me of an old joke a co-worker of mine retold today. Why does Mike Tyson cry after sex? Because of the mace. Get it!

“Skins” – Jan 17 (10/9 C) – MTV


“Skins” is a new drama on MTV about the lives of teenagers. If you like watching teens do drugs and have sex, you’ll enjoy this show. Also, you’re a god damn creep.

The Killing” – Apr 3rd (10/9 C) – AMC


“The Killing” tells the story of a young girl who is murdered and the subsequent police investigation. It’s sort of like “Twin Peaks,” with out a backward talking midget. The show is on AMC, so it’s hard to bet against it even after”Rubicon” though got the ax.

“Fairly Legal” – Jan 20th (10/9 C) – USA


“Fairly Legal” stars Sarah Shahi as a former lawyer whose frustration with the legal system leads her to a new career as a mediator. She’s hot, but I don’t care about that. What I do care about is that the guy from “Major Dad” is in the promo. I haven’t been this excited since “Jericho.”

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Shawn Ryan Invents His Own Profanity for ‘The Chicago Code’ http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/shawn-ryan-invents-his-own-profanity-for-the-chicago-code/ http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/shawn-ryan-invents-his-own-profanity-for-the-chicago-code/#comments Tue, 11 Jan 2011 20:43:52 +0000 Fred Topel http://www.screenjunkies.com/?p=15397 What can replace fabulous swears like sh*t and as*hole?

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“The Chicago Code” is the new cop drama from the creator of “The Shield.” Shawn Ryan brings the force to primetime. Chicago PD Superintendent Teresa Colvin (Jennifer Beals) recruits noble patrol officer Jarek Wysocki (Jason Clarke) to help her fight corruption. So it’s the politicians who are dirty, not the cops.

“I didn’t want to repeat myself on ‘The Shield’ so this was a character that didn’t exist on that show,” Ryan said at the Television Critics Association winter press tour. “I like the idea of approaching crime from the top and I like the idea of approaching it from the perspective of a female character. There would obviously be some curiosity and resistant to a female superintendent being the boss of 10,000 cops.”

Beals used some tough talk to describe how she goes all Vic Mackey on the scum holding high office, without breaking the rules. “What was interesting to me for the first season was to try to play that balance of what it takes to lead 10,000 men,” Beals said. “In the Chicago police department I think only 25% are women. That balance you have to strike of what is feminine leadership and what is masculine leadership. How do you get 10,000 men to follow you? What does that leadership look like? Is she a transformational leader? I don’t want to say ball buster but I’m going to say ball buster. Is she more of a ball buster? What kind of leader was she and what kind of leader did she have to be for these men to trust her and follow her.”

Since “Chicago Code” is on Fox, the cops can’t say sh*t or a*shole like the strike team could on FX. The show is still hardcore though. Wysocki comes down hard on anyone who swears, and Ryan found some creative solutions for other dialogue situations.

“We came up with a few colorful words,” Ryan said. “We couldn’t use jagoff and asshole but we found a way to use jaghole which sounds so much worse. So we found creative ways. It was something in the pilot script, I wrote Jarek’s character as a character who was resistant to profanity in public situations which was a way to acknowledge those words are out there but we understand why they’re not being said in this context. This is a network show and we’re playing by network rules. I don’t think it hurts the show. There are no big battles with me carrying a pitchfork to the S&P [standards and practices] of Fox.”

The show began its life with the title “Ride-along,” which suggests the audience riding with the cops. The new title reflects a bigger picture Ryan has planned for the show. “The original concept was to try to do a police show in Chicago that kind of made the viewer feel as if they were in the police car with the cops,” he said. “That was my original, original concept. It evolved greatly over time. It became a show that I realized I wanted to be about a lot more than just police officers. Police officers are who we use to look at the city and the intersection of politics and its citizenry, but it became much more than I originally intended.”

Also, Ryan just had a good show bomb on FX because the title was weird. “It was certainly something that the experience on ‘Terriers’, where the title may have been an obstacle in getting people to come, certainly was a lesson to me in my responsibilities as a show runner besides the creative aspect,” Ryan said. “That was something I should have caught earlier. It made me re-examine the title ‘Ride-Along’. I realized this show had evolved into more than just being in cars with police officers. It had come to represent a city, represent a code, a city and politicians. I’m happy with it.”

“The Chicago Code” is coming this February to Fox.

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Fox’s ‘The Chicago Code’ Teaser Won’t Take Your Sh*t http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/foxs-the-chicago-code-teaser-wont-take-your-sht/ http://www.screenjunkies.com/tv/tv-news/foxs-the-chicago-code-teaser-wont-take-your-sht/#comments Wed, 30 Nov -0001 00:00:00 +0000 Fox has unleashed the teaser trailer for their upcoming Chicago cop drama, "The Chicago Code." The series is created by Shawn Ryan, the man behind one of my favorite shows of all time, "The Shield." Don't let the cliché line shouting in the trailer deter you from watching the show when it premieres in February. I've seen the pilot and it is an exciting, well-written piece of television. Ryan knows his cops and his hometown well. He won't get away with the same explicit content that "The Shield" did, but there will be plenty of police brutality. Hey, it's Chicago, fugetaboutit! Ah crap, wrong town. Check out the trailer after the jump...

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Fox has unleashed the teaser trailer for their upcoming Chicago cop drama, "The Chicago Code." The series is created by Shawn Ryan, the man behind one of my favorite shows of all time, "The Shield." Don’t let the cliché line shouting in the trailer deter you from watching the show when it premieres in February. I’ve seen the pilot and it is an exciting, well-written piece of television. Ryan knows his cops and his hometown well. He won’t get away with the same explicit content that "The Shield" did, but there will be plenty of police brutality. Hey, it’s Chicago, fugetaboutit! Ah crap, wrong town.

Check out the trailer after the jump…

 


The Chicago Code Teaser – Watch more Funny Videos

(WarmingGlow)

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