Production and Crew
Produced by 20th Century Fox and Steven Bochco Productions, film production primarily took place in the greater Los Angeles area. The show did film in New York but only for exterior shots that used New York landmarks. In the final season the show was filmed only in Los Angeles to save money.
- Steven Bochco – Executive Producer/Writer
- David Milch – Executive Producer/Writer
- Steven DePaul – Supervising Producer/Director
- Matt Olmstead – Executive Producer/Writer
- Nicholas Wootton – Executive Producer/Writer
- Bill Clark – Executive Producer/Writer
- Mark Tinker – Executive Producer/Director
- Hans VanDoornewaard – Executive Producer
- William M. Finkelstein – Executive Producer
- Gregory Hoblit – Executive Producer/Director
- Kathy Bates - Director
- Leonard Gardner – Producer/Writer
- Mike Post – Music
- Edward Rogers – Music
The show was initially a vehicle for David Caruso. In a departure from previous Bochco series, John Kelly was the main character and the first season revolved around him and his professional and personal lives (promo shots for the show depicted Caruso in the foreground and other first-season characters set off behind him). Season 2 saw the departure of John Kelly, and with his departure, the decision was made to return to a more ensemble series. Dennis Franz, as Andy Sipowicz, a veteran New York City Police detective, eventually evolved into the show's lead character, taking more and more of a mentorship role as the series progressed (to the point of finally being promoted to sergeant and running the detective squad at the end of the series finale). His principal co-stars included (Season 2 and beyond) Jimmy Smits as Det. Bobby Simone (1994–1998), Rick Schroder as Det. Danny Sorenson (1998–2001) and Mark-Paul Gosselaar as Det. John Clark Jr. (2001–2005). Each was paired with Franz's Sipowicz, providing a younger and more suave foil to the abrasive, tragedy-prone detective.
Read more about this topic: NYPD Blue
Other articles related to "production, production and crew":
... Pre-production design Design brief or Parti pris – an early (often the beginning) statement of design goals Analysis – analysis of current design goals Research – investigating similar design ... solutions Presentation – presenting design solutions Design during production Development – continuation and improvement of a designed solution Testing – in ...
... Kaman was awarded a contract for four prototype and 12 production HU2K-1 helicopters in late 1957 ... With no follow-on orders, Kaman ended production in the late 1960s after delivering 184 SH-2s to the US Navy although production would be later restarted ... A significant factor in the reopening of the production line was that the Navy's Sikorsky SH-60 Sea Hawk, which was newer and more capable in anti-submarine operations, was too large to ...
... The show involved a large production team and logistics provided by Eurotruk ... There were direct-dial telephone lines from the production office, and satellite uplink from Bear Lake back to the USA ... The show production radios were the latest from the USA and some were encrypted ...
... of money used to buy things is a way of measuring production ... that if you knit yourself a sweater, it is production but does not get counted as GDP because it is never sold ... major activities such as child-rearing (generally unpaid) as production, GDP ceases to be an accurate indicator of production ...
... The relationship between design and production is one of planning and executing ... In contrast, production involves a routine or pre-planned process ... A design may also be a mere plan that does not include a production or engineering process, although a working knowledge of such processes is usually expected of designers ...
Famous quotes containing the words production and, crew and/or production:
“Production and consumption are the nipples of modern society. Thus suckled, humanity grows in strength and beauty; rising standard of living, all modern conveniences, distractions of all kinds, culture for all, the comfort of your dreams.”
—Raoul Vaneigem (b. 1934)
“The crew was complete: it included a Boots
A maker of Bonnets and Hoods
A Barrister, brought to arrange their disputes
And a Broker, to value their goods.”
—Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (18321898)
“I really know nothing more criminal, more mean, and more ridiculous than lying. It is the production either of malice, cowardice, or vanity; and generally misses of its aim in every one of these views; for lies are always detected, sooner or later.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)