Det. John Munch : [to Dr. Jackson] Look, I'm not good talking about me. You're the expert, why don't you talk about me?
Dr. Audrey Jackson : OK. You've been married multiple times. Each wife was spoiled, beautiful, but not one matched you intellectually. You distrust all women, any form of government and you could smell a conspiracy at a five-year-old's lemonade stand.
Det. John Munch : Anything else?
Dr. Audrey Jackson : You've given up on relationships, but you still believe in true love.
Donald Cragen : [to Dr. Jackson] This is ridiculous. Why don't you just ask me?
Dr. Audrey Jackson : Ask you?
Donald Cragen : The question you're tap-dancing around. Do I get the urge to drink? See, that's the problem with you people. You ask about golfing or jogging or whether a person was breast-fed or not. Why don't you just ask me about my alcoholism? That's what this has been about, hasn't it?
Dr. Audrey Jackson : Do you want to talk about it?
Donald Cragen : No, I don't, but I will. Yes. I get the urge to drink. Every day. I see horrific acts of degradation, of brutality, of human evil. They make me angry. They make me sick. They get inside my head and I wanna shut them up. I know if I crawl inside of a bottle, they will stop.
Dr. Audrey Jackson : Do you think you will?
Donald Cragen : Ask me tomorrow.
Donald Cragen : [to Dr. Jackson] How goes the witch hunt?
Dr. Audrey Jackson : Well, I've seen everybody.
Donald Cragen : You find any bed-wetters or cross-dressers?
Dr. Audrey Jackson : No. No, I've found a commensurate level of stress and neurosis that one would expect in this work. For the most part.
Donald Cragen : For the most part.
Dr. Audrey Jackson : The purpose of this program is to identify detectives that are close to meltdown. It's to protect the public from them as well as themselves.
Donald Cragen : You're saying you found someone in my unit?
Dr. Audrey Jackson : I did. I'm afraid I have to recommend that they be removed from duty. Immediately.
Donald Cragen : [looks at his detectives] Who?