From The Tv Show "third Watch" - Nyc Pd 55th Precinct Collar Brass
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From The Tv Show "third Watch" - Nyc Pd 55th Precinct Collar Brass:
style="text-decoration:none" height="27px" valign="middle" face="arial" P.D. 55th PRECINCTCOLLAR BRASSFROM THE TELEVISION SHOW
THIRD WATCHYOU ARE PURCHASING A FULL SET
(2 identical collar brass)
is an American television drama series which first aired on NBC from 1999 to 2005 for a total of 134 episodes, broadcast in 6 seasons of 22 episodes each.
The show was set and filmed in New York City, and with an ensemble cast of characters the storylines centered on the lives of police officers of the New York City Police Department (NYPD) and the firefighters and paramedics of the New York City Fire Department (FDNY), all working the same fictional precinct during the 3pm to 11pm shift - the 'Third Watch'.
After the September 11 terrorist attacks hit New York in 2001, season 3 opened with the award-winning October 15, 2001 episode "In Their Own Words", featuring interviews with real-life NYPD and FDNY members who responded to the attacks. The following episode was titled "September Tenth".
In the series finale, "Goodbye to Camelot", broadcast on May 6, 2005, the third watch is disbanded after a grenade attack burned down the police station.Premise
The series followed the exploits of a group of police officers, firefighters, and paramedics in the fictional 55th Precinct and Fire Station 57 whose shifts fell between 3 pm and 11 pm, the "third watch." The precinct and fire station were located on the corner of King Blvd and Arthur St.; hence the nickname "Camelot." Exterior shots of the 55th Precinct and the Firehouse were filmed in Long Island City, Queens. Third Watch succeeded in presenting all three branches of New York City's emergency services in the same show, reviving a failed attempt to do so nine years prior with the similarly-themed H.E.L.P. running for only a single season in 1990.
The show balanced numerous single-episode events with other, ongoing storylines, some of which spanned multiple seasons. While Third Watch was lauded for its emotional and honest portrayal of the events surrounding the 9/11 terrorist attacks, it was also criticized in some circles for extremely detailed violence and prevalent (by network television standards) profane language. The show was created, produced, and written by John Wells and Edward Allen Bernero. The theme song for the show was "Keep Hope Alive" by The Crystal Method, except for the pilot episode when "Right Here Right Now" by Fatboy Slim was played during the opening sequence.
Third Watch was not renewed by NBC in the spring of 2005, making the sixth season the show's last. The series' finale, "Goodbye to Camelot," was aired in the United States on Friday, May 6, 2005. It was listed in the Bergen Record, the New York Times and other newspapers as a TV show that was canceled too early.Conception
Co-creator John Wells had wanted to do a show about paramedics for some time before Third Watch began, but did not think he had enough material to make such a show. Ed Bernero, a former Chicago cop, had wanted to do a police drama partly based on his own experiences. The two worked together on the short lived show Trinity, and after cancellation Wells asked Bernero if he wanted to co-create a show with him. Third Watch was a combination of Wells' paramedics show and Bernero's police show.
Originally the show was only going to be about the police and paramedics, but firefighter Jimmy Doherty was added to the show after actor Eddie Cibrian auditioned for the role of police officer Maurice 'Bosco' Boscorelli. Cibrian lost out to Jason Wiles, but impressed the producers so much that they decided to put him in the show as a new character. Bernero said, "Well, we don't have any firefighters", and the fire aspect of the show was added in to produce a show revolving around all 3 emergency services.Episodes Main article: List of Third Watch episodes
The series consists of six seasons with a total of 132 episodes produced and broadcast from September 23, 1999 to May 6, 2005.Main cast Further information: List of Third Watch characters
Third Watch's original ensemble cast in the series' first season consisted of Michael Beach, Coby Bell, Bobby Cannavale, Eddie Cibrian, Molly Price, Kim Raver, Anthony Ruivivar, Skipp Sudduth, and Jason Wiles.
In 2000, Amy Carlson was added to the cast as Paramedic/Firefighter Alex Taylor. In 2001, Series regular Bobby Cannavale willingly left the series after he asked to be written out due to lack of character usage and development.
At the start of Season 3, Chris Bauer was added to the main credits as Fred Yokas after being a recurring guest star previously. Tia Texada became a recurring guest star, and later, a full cast member, in 2002. Carlson left the show in 2003. Later that year, Nia Long was introduced as Officer Sasha Monroe (her rank was changed in season six in one of the show's most shocking plot twists). Yvonne Jung became a recurring guest star also in 2003 although she had been a guest in Season 3 episode "Act Brave" as a lawyer defending Kim in her custody battle with Jimmy. Also in 2003, Bonnie Dennison was added as Emily Yokas, previously being recurring.
In 2004, just after celebrating the show's 100th episode, Eddie Cibrian and Michael Beach left the show. Cibrian's departure marked the first time a main character was written out of the show without dying. Series regular Molly Price's character, Faith Yokas, made very few appearances in season five of the series because Price was pregnant throughout much of the season. The writers for Third Watch explained her absence by her character being seriously injured in a shootout, and then trying to recuperate at home. In the few scenes Price was in, her growing belly was frequently hidden by blankets piled on top of her while she lay in bed. Cara Buono joined the cast as Paramedic Grace Foster late in the show's fifth season in 2004.
Kim Raver decided to leave the show after the show's sixth-season opener and became a series regular on 24. Josh Stewart was introduced as a main cast member of Season 6 as Probationary Officer Brendan Finney. After a several-month absence, Dennison reclaimed the role of Emily Yokas for the rest of the final season, while Chris Bauer left the show to pursue his new show Tilt, which coincidentally co-starred his former Third Watch castmate, Eddie Cibrian, but made sporadic guest-star appearances in season six. Beach, Cibrian and Raver re-joined their former co-stars in the series finale, "Goodbye To Camelot."Main cast Actor Character Seasons as main cast Episodes Jason Wiles NYPD Officer Maurice "Bosco" Boscorelli 1–6 1–132 Tia Texada NYPD Sergeant Maritza Cruz 4–6 80–132 Coby Bell NYPD Officer Tyrone "Ty" Davis, Jr. 1–6 1–132 Skipp Sudduth NYPD Officer John "Sully" Sullivan 1–6 1–132 Anthony Ruivivar FDNY Paramedic Carlos Nieto 1–6 1–132 Eddie Cibrian FDNY Firefighter/Lieutenant James "Jimmy" Doherty 1–5 1–101 Bobby Cannavale FDNY Paramedic Roberto "Bobby" Caffey 1–2 1–38 Molly Price NYPD Officer/Detective Faith Yokas 1–6 1–132 Kim Raver FDNY Paramedic Kimberly "Kim" Zambrano 1–5 1–111 Michael Beach FDNY Paramedic Monte "Doc" Parker 1–5 1–103 Amy Carlson FDNY Paramedic/Firefighter Alexandra "Alex" Taylor 2–4 32–88 Nia Long NYPD Officer/IAB Detective Sasha Monroe 5–6 89–132 Cara Buono FDNY Paramedic Grace Foster 6 111–132 Josh Stewart NYPD Officer Brendan Finney 6 113–132 Bonnie Dennison Emily Yokas1 5–6 89–132 Chris Bauer Frederick "Fred" Yokas2 3–5 45–110
1 The Yokas' oldest child Emily was portrayed by
P.J. Morrison in Seasons 1–3 in a recurring role. Dennison took over the
role in Season 4 and received star billing in the final two seasons in
the episodes for which she appeared.
2 Fred Yokas appeared on a recurring basis for the first two seasons of the show. In seasons 3–5, Bauer received star billing in the episodes for which he appeared. In the final season, he returned to recurring status.
The following cast members are listed by the season in which they were introduced.Actor Character Seasons as recurring cast Notes Derek Kelly FDNY Firefighter Derek "DK" Kitson 1–6 Real-life FDNY firefighter; real-life husband of Molly Price Bill Walsh FDNY Firefighter/Lieutenant William "Billy" Walsh 1–6 Real-life FDNY firefighter Patti D'Arbanville Rose Boscorelli 1–6 Bosco's mother Jeremy Bergman Charles "Charlie" Yokas 1–4 Faith and Fred's youngest child Lonette McKee Maggie Davis 1–4 Ty's mother James Rebhorn NYPD Captain "Stick" Elchisak 1–3 P.J. Morrison Emily Yokas 1–3 First actress to portray character Kristopher Scott Fiedell Joseph "Joey" Doherty 1–3 Kim and Jimmy's son Eva LaRue NYPD Officer Brooke Doherty 1–2 Jimmy's second wife Lisa Vidal Dr. Sarah Morales 1–2 Attending at Mercy Hospital; Doc's love interest Wendell Pierce NYPD Officer Conrad "Candyman" Jones 1 Cop with long and spotty history partnered with Davis Nick Chinlund NYPD Detective Tancredi 1 Ernest Mingione NYPD Lieutenant Kowalski 1 Jon Seda Mateo "Matty" Caffey 1-2 Bobby's ex-con brother Saundra McClain Nurse Mary Proctor 2–6 Primary nurse at Mercy John Michael Bolger FDNY Lieutenant Johnson 2–4 Savannah Haske Tatiana Deschenko 2–4 Wife of Sully Nick Sandow FDNY Firefighter Joseph "Joe" Lombardo III 2 Carol Woods NYPD Lieutenant Rice 2 Anne Twomey Catherine Zambrano 2 Mother of Kim Joe Lisi NYPD Lieutenant Robert "Bob" Swersky 3–6 Sterling K. Brown NYPD Officer Edward Dade 3–5 Charlie Day Michael "Mikey" Boscorelli 3–5 Brother of Bosco Brad Beyer NYPD Sergeant Jason Christopher 2–3 Charlie McWade NYPD Officer Steven Gusler 3 A squeamish new officer training under Yokas and Bosco Darien Sills-Evans Dr. Fields 4–6 Attending at Mercy James Remar NYPD Detective Madjanski 4 Yvonne Jung FDNY Paramedic Holly Levine 5–6 Love interest of Carlos Joe Badalucco NYPD Detective "Jelly" Grimaldi 5–6 Yokas' partner once she was promoted to detective Charles Haid NYPD IAB Captain Cathal "CT" Finney 6 Corrupt; father of Brendan Manny Perez NYPD Officer Manny Santiago 6 Partner to Cruz Aidan Quinn NYPD Lieutenant John Miller 6 Partner and eventual love interest to Yokas Jason Shaw FDNY Firefighter Stu "Lotta Zs" Szczelaszczyk 6 Notable guest stars
Notable guest stars include Susan Blackwell, Jack Klugman, Ossie Davis, Roy Scheider, Helen Mirren, Joseph Cross, Mykelti Williamson, Rosie O'Donnell, Haylie Duff, Corbin Bleu, Henry Winkler, Lea Michele, Kate Jackson, Nick Turturro, Anson Mount, Eve, Gene Simmons, DMX, Method Man, Paul Michael Glaser, Wyclef Jean, Veronica Hamel, Ethan Suplee, Treach, Adam Beach, Mia Farrow, Tom Berenger, Sherry Stringfield, Chris Elliot, Jason Sehorn, Will Arnett, Lev Gorn, Bruce Weitz and Ann-Margret.Crossover
The series exists in the same television setting as ER and Medical Investigation. Molly Price, Jason Wiles, Kim Raver and Amy Carlson appeared in a two-part crossover episode of ER entitled Brothers and Sisters (season 8, episode 19), while Sherry Stringfield appeared in the corresponding episode of Third Watch entitled Unleashed (season 3, episode 19). However, ER was mentioned as a pop culture reference during season two episode "Jimmy's Mountain."
A special two-part crossover event aired on February 18, 2005, establishing the television-universe connection by featuring the Third Watch and Medical Investigation teams working together.
Gold with a screw post & wheel attachmentWorldwide Shippingon an actual cost basis
1. Not all products are licensed by the City of New York (or the State of New York if appropriate), and;
2.Insignia are presented as a decoration and do not indicate any sponsorship or approval of the City (or State or whatever) of New York”
Sales of this item are in full compliance with United States Federal Law: 18 USC § 716 et seq:
(1) knowingly transfers, transports, or receives, in interstate or foreign commerce, a counterfeit official insignia or uniform;
(2) knowingly transfers, in interstate or foreign commerce, a genuine official insignia or uniform to an individual, knowing that such individual is not authorized to possess it under the law of the place in which the badge is the official official?insignia or uniform;
(3) knowingly receives a genuine official insignia or uniform in a transfer prohibited by paragraph (2); or
(4) being a person not authorized to possess a genuine official insignia or uniform under the law of the place in which the badge is the official ?insignia or uniform, knowingly transports that badge in interstate or foreign commerce, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than 6 months, or both.
(b) It is a defense to a prosecution under this section that the insignia or uniform is other than a counterfeit insignia or uniform and is not used to mislead or deceive, or is used or is intended to be used exclusively—
(1) as a memento, or in a collection or exhibit;
(2) for decorative purposes;
(3) for a dramatic presentation, such as a theatrical, film, or television production; or
(4) for any other recreational purpose.
(c) As used in this section—
(1) the term “genuine police badge” means an official badge issued by public authority to identify an individual as a law enforcement officer having police powers;
(2) the term “counterfeit police badge” means an item that so resembles a police badge that it would deceive an ordinary individual into believing it was a genuine police badge; and?
(3) the term “official insignia or uniform” means an article of distinctive clothing or insignia, including a badge, emblem or identification card, that is an indicium of the authority of a public employee;
(4) the term “public employee” means any officer or employee of the Federal Government or of a State or local government; and
(5) the term “uniform” means distinctive clothing or other items of dress, whether real or counterfeit, worn during the performance of official duties and which identifies the wearer as a public agency employee.
(d) It is a defense to a prosecution under this section that the official insignia or uniform is not used or intended to be used to mislead or deceive, or is a counterfeit insignia or uniform and is used or is intended to be used exclusively—
(1) for a dramatic presentation, such as a theatrical, film, or television production; or
(2) for legitimate law enforcement purposes.
Lawful Use of “NYPD” and “FDNY” as Descriptors:
Lawful Use of “NYPD” and “FDNY” as a Reference:
Lawful Resale of Genuine “NYPD” Patches:
Lawful Resale of Genuine “FDNY” Patches:
Lawful Sale of Novelty “NYPD” Patches:
Lawful Sale of Novelty “FDNY” Patches:
Lawful use of the NYPD Patrol Guide Pages as Descriptors:
Use of Another’s Trademark In A Descriptive Sense
It is a basic principle marking an outer boundary of the trademark monopoly that, while trademark rights may be acquired in a word, symbol or device, acquisition of those rights does not prevent others from using the word, symbol or devise in good faith in its descriptive sense, and not as a trademark.“This principle is of great importance because it protects the right of society at large to use words or images in their primary descriptive sense, as against the claims of a trademark owner to exclusivity.”Car-Freshner Corp. v. S.C. Johnson & Son, Inc., 70 F.3d 267, 269 (2d Cir. 1995); see Champion Spark Plug Co. v. Sanders, 331 U.S. 125 (1947) (registering proper noun as trademark does not withdraw it from language, nor reduce it to exclusive possession of registrant).To come within this fair use defense a person must make use of the other party’s trademark (i) other than as a mark, (ii) in a descriptive sense, and (iii) in good faith.See 15 U.S.C. §1115(b)(4).
to the Owner of the Mark or the Owner’s Goods or Services
Another species of the fair use defense is the use of a mark when referring to the owner of a mark or the owner’s goods or services.Once again, this defense is only available if the unauthorized user is not using the term for purposes of source identification and the use does not imply sponsorship or endorsement by the trademark owner.Obviously, a great deal of useful social and commercial dialogue would be all but impossible if speakers were under threat of an infringement lawsuit every time they made reference to a person, company or product by using its trademarks.
In New Kids on the Block v. North American Pub., Inc., 971 F2d 302 (9th Cir. 1992), the Ninth Circuit affirmed summary judgment in favor of the defendant newspapers which had used the trademarked name of the band “New Kids on the Block” to refer to the band in polls it conducted for the purpose of stimulating newspaper sales.The Court referred to a “class of cases where the use of the trademark does not attempt to capitalize on consumer confusion or to appropriate the cachet of one product for a different one,” noting that “[s]uch nominative use of a mark – where the only word reasonably available to describe a particular thing is pressed into service – lies outside the strictures of trademark law:The Ninth Circuit stated that a commercial user is entitled to a nominative fair use defense if the user meets the following three requirements:(i) the product or service in issue must not be readily identifiable without reference to the mark; (ii) only so much of the mark may be used as is reasonably necessary to identify the product or service; and (iii) the user must not do anything to imply sponsorship or endorsement by the trademark owner.New Kids on the Block, 971 F2d at 308.
The unauthorized use of another’s trademark is also permitted under the “first sale” doctrine.Under this doctrine a business that resells genuine, non-adulterated goods bearing a true mark cannot be held liable for trademark infringement, even if the distributor had no authority to do so from the actual trademark owner.See Polymer Technology Corp. v. Mimran, 975 F.2d 58 (2d Cir. 1992).“After the first sale, the brandholder’s control is deemed exhausted [and d]own-the-line retailers are free to display and advertise the branded goods.Secondhand dealers may advertise the branded merchandise for resale in competition with the sales of the markholder . . . .”Osawa & Co. v. B&H Photo, 589 F.Supp. 1163 (S.D.N.Y. 1984).