Law & Order (1990–2010)
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A star baseball player accused of killing a limo driver claims that "roid rage" made him do it.


Steve Shill


Dick Wolf (created by), Terri Kopp


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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Jerry Orbach ... Lennie Briscoe
Jesse L. Martin ... Ed Green
S. Epatha Merkerson ... Anita Van Buren
Sam Waterston ... Jack McCoy
Elisabeth Röhm ... Serena Southerlyn
Fred Dalton Thompson ... Arthur Branch
Jay O. Sanders ... Alan Fenwick
Josh Stamberg ... Martin Stanley
Bill Dawes ... David Arkuss
Peter McRobbie ... Judge Walter Bradley
Leslie Hendrix ... Dr. Elizabeth Rodgers
J.K. Simmons ... Dr. Emil Skoda
Reynaldo Rosales ... Kevin Seleeby
Michael Kelly ... Douglas Karell
Sue Jin Song ... Suzy Ikedo


A star baseball player accused of killing a limo driver claims that "roid rage" made him do it.

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Release Date:

27 November 2002 (USA) See more »

Filming Locations:

New York City, New York, USA

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


Peter McRobbie plays Judge Walter Bradley in this, and 13 other episodes. Previously, he played the part of four other characters: See more »


[All goofs for this title are spoilers.] See more »


Jack McCoy: This has to be a first: a lawyer's negligence benefiting his case.
See more »


References Marcus Welby, M.D. (1969) See more »

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User Reviews

he had to be bigger, he had to be stronger, he had to be quicker.
22 November 2017 | by CeccacciPaolo1977See all my reviews

Two women were cleaning the park when they noticed a dead body on the ground with a broken neck. Evidences brought up by forensic were a dragoon tattoo in the back and the fact the perp had to be left- handed. Another Japanese tattoo involving a female name led the detectives to the victim's fiancée (Sue Jin Song), a flower shop clerk of Asian descent. Her boyfriend and soon-to-be husband (he had just proposed to her) worked in a limo company and he used to drive a pro baseball player. The man didn't have a strong alibi, only the deposition made by his cousin and his agent that rightly Briscoe and Green considered too accurate regarding the timeline. What's the motive? The pro is addicted to a drug that is not the common dope, but something that enhanced his sport performance (steroid) and the driver was his pusher; at least, it was what prosecutors believed, but there is something else...

Well-known pro players don't want this kind of things coming to light. It's a matter of public image. In my Country most popular sport, football, there are many cases like the one displayed in this episode.

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