Boston Legal (2004–2008)
8.5/10
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Whose God Is It Anyway? 

Jeffery, Claire and Denise's judge murder trial gets underway, and Alan defends Jerry Espenson after firing a lawyer in his new firm because he's a Scientologist.

Director:

Lou Antonio

Writers:

David E. Kelley (created by), David E. Kelley
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
James Spader ... Alan Shore
Julie Bowen ... Denise Bauer
Mark Valley ... Brad Chase
Rene Auberjonois ... Paul Lewiston
Craig Bierko ... Jeffrey Coho
Candice Bergen ... Shirley Schmidt
William Shatner ... Denny Crane
Lake Bell ... Sally Heep
Christian Clemenson ... Jerry Espenson
Tyler Labine ... A.D.A. Jonathan Winant
Constance Zimmer ... Claire Simms
Ashton Holmes ... Scott Little
Meredith Eaton ... Bethany Horowitz (as Meredith Eaton-Gilden)
Curtis Armstrong ... Dr. Zachary Simon
Armin Shimerman ... Judge Brian Hooper
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Storyline

Jeffery, Claire and Denise's judge murder trial gets underway, and Alan defends Jerry Espenson after firing a lawyer in his new firm because he's a Scientologist.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Comedy | Crime | Drama

Certificate:

TV-14 | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

17 October 2006 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Dolby

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Craig Bierko (Jeffrey Coho) & Constance Zimmer (Claire Simms) also worked together on UnREAL (2015) as Chet Wilton & Quinn King respectively. See more »

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User Reviews

too bad Kelley didn't use the correct law
18 October 2006 | by jsebergSee all my reviews

You can't win a religious discrimination case by citing "freedom of religion is guaranteed in the Constitution."

The Constitution doesn't cover relationships between individuals, such as employers and employees, only relationships between the government and its citizens. None of the freedoms covered in the Bills of Rights are absolute, so your boss, your mother, or your spouse, can "take away" your freedom of speech and assembly, etc. without any problem.

Discrimination in employment based on religion, however, is prohibited by the Civil Rights Act of 1964. The employee should have won his case, Alan Shore knew that, and he should have urged his client to settle. But then we wouldn't have gotten to hear Kelley's great slicing and dicing of Scientology. Brilliant!


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