Vic Mackey killing Terri Crowley in the pilot of The Shield    dead snitch Terry Crowley on The Shield  Benito Martinez as David Aceveda on The Shield    Kenny Johnson as Curtis Lemansky Jay Karnes as Detective Dutch Wagenbach  man rape with Benito Martinez as Capt David Aceveda on The Shield  CCH Pounder as Claudette Wyms on The Shield  Michael Jace as Julien Lowe on The Shield      Ronnie Gardocki on The Shield   Vic Mackey killing brother officer Terry Crowley  Walt Goggins as Shane Vendrell on The Shield Catherine Dent as Danielle Sofer on The Shield





Season 2, Episode 1 “The Quick Fix”



Season 2, Episode 2 “Dead Soldiers”



Season 2, Episode 3 “Partners”



Season 2, Episode 4 “Carte Blanche”

The episode opens with Vic at his most heroic, humble and appealing.  He's coming into the Barn for his first day back on the job after having been shot.  He receives some kind of commendation from the department in front of the crew.  

Vic's all humble, not wanting to make a big deal of it.  He ambles up kind of stiff, still recovering from an ugly gut shot in the previous episode.  He's waving off all the credit.  "It's a team thing."  What a guy.

It was only about the third time watching that it occurred that he might have reasons other than modesty and humility.  Thinking back about HOW he got heroically shot in the line of duty- running with his disgraced ex-cop/ex-partner, and so on- it dawned on me that perhaps he didn't really WANT a lot of attention brought to his heroics.



Season 2, Episode 5 “Greenlit”

The revelation at the end about the old lost woman with Alzheimer's sets up one of Dutch's couple of best moments in the whole series, talking about human nature.  It's quite a nice little soliloquy.   It was also maybe a touch scary too, like he could just take some weird left turn and put a slug in the next perp he sees or something.


Season 2, Episode 6 “Homewreckers”

Air date:  2-11-03

One particularly dramatically satisfying aspect of the whole series comes from how continuing secondary characters are deployed.  The series has already killed several recurring characters.  The cool thing is how many characters have been built up and explored over multiple episodes before being killed.

It means a lot more that way.  We get to consider the history of the character leading up to their death.  We get more emotional investment- which comes as a direct result of the thought and effort the writers put into developing the intricacies of a rounded human personality.  Did they die as they had lived?  Did they deserve what they got?  

The necklacing torture deaths of a couple of bangers in “The Quick Fix” was kind of nasty, but not that meaningful to us.  The first we saw of them was standing there with tires around their necks.  They were more plot markers demonstrating what this Armadillo guy is about rather than any kind of characters.

It meant a lot more when Tio got the same treatment at the climax of “Dead Soldiers.”  I, for one, had built a particularly strong attachment to this highly likable character since back in the spring.  The image of his burnt corpse jarred me more than about anything else in the show’s history.  Knowing now what they meant, the cries of  “Mackey!” coming over Vic’s cell phone are incredibly terrifying on repeated viewings.

The hooker Connie had been in probably a majority of the shows since the pilot.  She had a history and some reservoir of emotional investment built up for this character among regular fans of the show.  Then tonight some psycho jackass casually kills her just to make a point to Vic.  Damn.  It means something.  Her ghost will haunt the air of the show.

She died good, though- at least in a literary sense.  That is, she exited in an interesting and ambiguous dramatic moment- yet without any indulgent trumped up death speech, or contrived last words.  Jerk shot her, she fell down dead. 

Importantly, she didn’t go out as a doped up hooker killed by a john or beat to death by a pimp.  No, she was not hooking, and she was off the dope.  She was actually clean, and working a more or less legitimate useful job as a CI. 

Yet she wasn't quite martyred for her great altruism.  She got herself killed because she got greedy reaching for a $5K bonus for capturing this mass murderer of women.  Still, she got killed helping Vic take down a mass murderer.

I kind of hate to say it, but she seemed somehow more empathetic as a strung out hooker than as the responsible citizen she had become in her final appearances.  Perhaps the desperation of her depths made it easier to forgive her character flaws, such as the grasping for cash that got her killed.

Was this a "good death"?  Did she redeem herself before she died?


Season 2, Episode 7 “Barnstormers”

Air date:  2-18-03

Man, what a trip into Dutch’s headspace.  I felt some anxiety that Dutch was going to take Vic's advice that sometimes you had to "make the evidence fit the crime."  You could see how he's driven to the edge of foolish behavior by the professional pressure coming down through Aceveda, coupled with his own internal humiliation for having screwed up with Bob and Marcy.

Then watch how he displaces his own humiliation and social inadequacy, exorcising it and also using it to break down his suspect.  "When was the last time you saw your own dick without a mirror?"  Man, that's cold, if you have any empathy for the other guy- which Dutch totally does.  Oh yes, Dutch understands this guy and his self-hatred only all too well.

The perp noted in passing that he worked at a rib joint.  Of all the jobs in the world, what is someone like this whose life is TOTALLY dominated by weight issues doing working in a rib joint?  It’s a perfect detail of his self-hatred.

A big part of what makes this series so good is the detail of the dialogue, such as here when Dutch explains exactly what happened- with all the suspect’s internal rage and despair over his weight issues.  He sets up just that moment, where the gross fat guy is humiliating himself by making out with the gross fat blind date, then she has to get at that candy in her pocket even then.  Yeah, his rage and self-hatred comes pouring out.  His behavior has been very precisely explained, and all the shadings of personal meaning for Dutch just make it that much better.

The final spin on this storyline came when Dutch gave Captain Aceveda some hell about how he deserved “a little goddam respect” as an outstanding detective who breaks cases no one else in the division can.  Damn straight.


Shane also had a particularly interesting day.  His woundedness and vulnerability over Tulips was really touching.  His hurt and mistrust toward her were quite strong, and totally understandable, considering the absolute sexual extortion she threw on him in their first meeting last season. 

Yet she was all about making up today, with no tricks.  Mistrust and ulterior motives or no, Shane couldn't help but take some confused gratification from hearing her mocking the old lover by contrast to Shane.  "You've just been busted by my new big dick boyfriend.”  Indeed, by the end of the show when she insisted on being "interrogated" she seems to be acting out of genuine affection for poor dumb Shane, and a desire to make up for hurting him so badly before.

Either way, she's ended up with another "yammy full of Georgia joyjuice."  Wonder if Shane might not yet end up with that baby Vic was teasing him about.


Thank Shawn Ryan's muse for all the obvious stupid lame plot turns that we get spared in The Shield.  I was dreading Connie's inevitable relapse into hooking and drugs.  Hey, it ain't gonna happen now. 

I dreaded even worse the possible plotlines where Julien's fiancee finds out about his homosexual background.  There was every kind of cheap dramatic possibility there for Tomas to show up at a bad time, or spitefully out him, all kinds of stupidity possible. 

Instead Julien does the rational thing and just tells her.  They got a couple of episodes since his engagement out of Julien's internal angst over whether to tell her, and then they resolved it simply and quietly- and with reasonable adult behavior.

Now, just please don't give us some cheap “uncontrollable” homosexual relapse.  Thank you.


I found a couple of things in this episode somewhat unlikely, most especially the low treatment given to Dutch.  The thing about Dutch is that he somehow oozes lower-pack status.  You look at him, talk to him for a few seconds, and you can just sense that he's a bottom-dog in some metaphysical sense independent of his personal or professional status.  Still, his motivation this whole episode builds from his very job being threatened.  Aceveda's telling him that he won't be able to protect him anymore if he blows this case like he did the Bob and Marcy case.  

His job is on the line?  Less than a year ago, he broke Shaun the serial killer with 23 murders.  Dutch should be something of a celebrity.  One marginal bad case with one victim should be pretty excusable in perspective.  Even a schmuck would get SOME juice out such a HUGE case.

A smaller but still curious unlikelihood comes from Emma Prince (Marguerite MacIntyre), the hot chick who runs the women's shelter.  Some chick's abusive boyfriend laid his hands on Miss Emma in the middle of the station, in front of everyone.  Before Vic could sprint up the stairs to rescue her, she's already thrown the dirtbag over the railing onto the desks below to be carted out in an ambulance.  Ha!  

But then Aceveda insists that he has to arrest HER for an obvious act of self-defense.  Vic had to personally raise her $3,000 bail. What? I'll just say that if this had happened here in Kentuckiana, she'd have been getting a medal or citation or something rather than an arrest record.



Season 2, Episode 8 “Scar Tissue”

Air date:  2-25-03


Detective Claudette Wyms most generally acts of the conscience of the show.  Young Julien tries to do right, but he’s young and hasn’t faced a lot of the real tests.  Aceveda mostly tries to color within the lines, but he’s compromised by his political ambitions.  Then of course there is Vic Mackey, who has been known to kill a snitch, much less beat a suspect.  This character Claudette, then, was designed to be the fulcrum on the scales of justice. 

Indeed, the principle conflict within the station in the second season has come to be NOT the original setup of Mackey versus Aceveda, but Mackey versus Wyms.  She knows about everything except his original sin from the “Pilot” episode.  Even not knowing that, the conscience has become increasingly skeptical of Vic.  He seems to have reached the limits of her ability to abide by the “don’t ask, don’t tell” policy she articulated in the first show.  Fair enough.

However, she has arguably gone well over the line in this case.  She’s seriously getting up into Vic’s life when she went to work on the estranged wife.  “Is that what he told you?”  This line in particular, and Claudette's whole interview with Mrs. Mackey looks more egregious every time I watch it.  

She was purposely and consciously driving a wedge between husband and wife.  It’s none of your business between him and the wife.  Her claim to be interested simply in their safety doesn’t ring very true.  She has to know that Vic is seeing to his own family’s security.  She’s looking for goods on Vic.  Let’s be honest with ourselves first, and then also with others.

Specifically, I object to her summary scene with Vic.  Understanding fully the true basic actual facts of the Armadillo case, and Ronnie getting burned, she renders the judgment of the court of her own conscience by telling Vic “It’s all on you.” 

So Vic is officially the goat here?  How figure?  The “bad thing” that Vic really did in this whole story was offering protection and taking payoffs from Tio, Armadillo’s late business rival.  However bad that was or wasn’t, it had nothing to do with Ronnie’s torture session. 

No, basically Vic was after Armadillo because the guy was an evil sociopath, responsible for numerous particular gruesome necklacing deaths and some nice kiddie rape for good measure. 

As a representative in Vic’s defense in this instance, Vic’s burning of Armadillo was fairly brutal and certainly way over the line legally.  Still, take into account the proportionality of Armadillo’s offenses.  What Vic did to him was not the tenth part of what he was regularly visiting on other people.  Armadillo perfectly well knew this, and indeed turns out to have purposely courted some kind of brutality from Vic, thinking he was purchasing some kind of get-out-of-jail card. 

Armadillo burned Ronnie as a message to Vic.  Therefore, Armadillo is the bad guy, not Vic.  Armadillo declared war on cops who were trying to stop him from killing and raping.  He lost. 

Claudette Wyms, the voice of conscience, simply made a bad call in declaring Vic Mackey to be responsible for the recent unpleasantness.  What is Vic really supposed to do when a truly wicked person like Armadillo comes along?  He should have regarded himself as lucky, and as having been treated leniently in that Vic didn’t just goddam kill him instead of merely burning him.  Vic does his share of bad things, but not everything is his fault.


You could even fault Vic for sometimes in the series not being thuggish enough.  In “Scar Tissue” he was, as Shane observed, “holding back.”  In the pilot of the series, Vic committed a cold blooded murder.  Since then, however, he has not absolutely assassinated anyone – even a couple of times when arguably he should have. 

He’s restrained by some small burden of guilt that he glancingly references from time to time, such as when he asked his old training partner about having “gone too far.”  The old trainer replied something like that going TOO far gets you kicked off the force for brutality, not going far enough will get you killed. 

I suppose Vic deserves to feel some guilt over the original sin, but he’s had a couple of cases now that really screamed for assassination.  Gilroy shows up at the house threatening MY people and planting a murder weapon in my child’s room, he’d best get where I’ll never, ever find him.  I’d consider that self-defense.  From that point, my family would not be considered safe as long as this guy was walking around.  As a juror, I would absolutely acquit a guy charged with murder under those circumstances.

This case with Armadillo was another.  He was not simply a dope dealer, but a uniquely cruel and murderous bastard, clearly the worst customer in the entire run of the series, probably by numbers even worse than Shawn the serial killer.  He pretty openly declared war on the Strike Team.  Again, here’s a guy who was willing to go after his family.  Arguably Vic’s mistake was burning Armadillo rather than just outright killing the satanic bastard. 


One especially cool thing about this series is how the whole tone of the thing turns on a dime, not just by cutting to another scene with other characters but within a scene and following a particular character.  Danny provided a perfect example here.  She's having a pretty good day, getting to try out detective work- even considering stepping up into that line.  She's having such a good time that she just about laid a big ol' kiss on Dutch, and she's giggling about it with one of the girls when UMPH, right over her shoulders in the same continuing shot the Los Mag in the cage is suddenly knifing Armadillo- suddenly not just changing the immediate light mood but sending Danny off into suspension for supposedly not having searched the guy enough to find the big knife he just used, and sending her entire career crashing.

On the other hand, there was just a quick shot in the closing montage with the girls in the station giggling over Dutch like little schoolgirls as he left the station, enjoying some small increase in perceived romantic viability after Danny (the alpha-female of uniformed gals in the station) admitted to having wanted to kiss him. It was nice to see him smiling, feeling that little scrap of female acceptance.  




Nude Lemonhead Pictures!

Season 2, Episode 9 “Day One”

Air date:  3-04-03

They took an interesting creative tactic here of casting this episode back in time before the pilot, showing the first meeting of Vic and Aceveda.  This episode seems to be the main one in the entire series that some hardcore fans grumble about, but I think it's brilliant.  Seeing all these things now rings out in fascinating ways, knowing where these characters are going.  Connie and Rondell are long dead, and we're seeing them here knowing what fate has in store for them.  

Most especially, seeing exactly how Terry was recruited and why adds more resonance to his assassination in the pilot.  In the pilot, Aceveda talked him into setting Vic up.  Going back now- almost two seasons on, we see that Aceveda specifically brought Terry in literally -per the episode title- from day one for the express purpose of undermining Vic. This adds more shades of meaning and justification to Vic's original sin- except that Vic apparently never actually knew about this part.  

I particularly appreciate how the episode ends in a deceptively low-key manner with just one line of overlap from the pilot, bringing it right up to speed, as Vic introduces Terry to the team, and Shane starts what we know will be short-lived male bonding.  "We LOVE you pretty boys from robbery." [FROM PILOT]



Gannon's comeuppance was brilliant.  He was the perfect foil to set up the introduction of Claudette.  Gannon, a celebrity within the department for one big serial killer case decades ago, was so perfectly unlikable.  The perfectly callous cruelty toward Dutch was particularly calling out for a slap down.  Dutch starts out by praising him, and following him around like he's Clayton Delaney.  He's clearly treating the guy like some hotshot, which admiration he repays by purposely calling him everything but his right name, by shutting him out of the interrogation room, and just general backstabbing and bitchiness.

He exhibited such a combination of meanness and arrogance- then Claudette humiliated him just exactly by a display of humility herself, quietly allowing Aceveda to give Gannon credit for the crime that SHE had solved.  It was gratifying to watch him walking away with his head hung in shame.  "Credit is overrated" she explained to Dutch, who from that moment was wisely no longer interested in sucking up to the supposed hotshot.

Note how much smarter Claudette was than the blowhard Gannon.  The kidnap broker (an intermediary) won't help them catch the kidnappers.  Gannon's idea is just to lock him up, sweat him, coerce him.  Claudette, on the other hand, put herself in his shoes enough to figure out how to- as Dutch noted- not only get the guy to do what they wanted, but feel good about doing it.


If I were to complain about one thing though, they did perhaps lay it on Dutch a little thick here.  Jebus Criminy, but he's being disrespected and dressed down literally the minute he walks in the door.  Pretty near every single scene he was in here involved some form of humiliation or disrespect.



Season 2, Episode 10 "Coyotes"

Air date:  3-11-03

The show seemed oddly just a little light in tone, at least relative to the general tone of the series.  Quick review makes me realize that this may be the least violent episode of the series to date.  There were no murders, tortures, nor even a major fist fight.  The worst direct act of violence was the new Strike Team trainee kicking over a perps chair before Lemonhead pulled him off.

This toning down of violence suits me.  It's a little bit of cleansing the palette so as not to be so jaded that the depictions of violence are ineffective.  There'll doubtless be some ugly stuff next week to make up for it.  They gave the ol' ultra-violence a bit of a rest.

In fact, the show does not suffer from this less violent tone.  They got great drama and intrigue from the Gilroy resolution.  It set tests for Vic in terms of his ideas of loyalties and practical personal considerations. Not having people shot or tortured to death doesn't mean that there's nothing going on.

Note how hard he's struggling to keep it between some kind of lines, but hasn't quite figured out where they are.  He'd have a LOT more legitimate reason to just eliminate Gilroy than he ever had for Terry in the pilot.

The denouement was outstanding.  Having Gilroy pay what turned out to be his own hitman, then handing those instructions to Shane slammed the lid pretty well tight shut on Gilroy- without having to kill him.


Danny and Julien's story with the pregnant Latina who wants to kill her ex-boyfriend's baby presents a tough social situation.  Seeing her stretched out eight months pregnant and purposely getting herself cut up in a knife fight has to hit you. 

It's never brought up exactly, but when you see this, would you still think this woman should be recognized to have a right to kill that child?  Really?  If I were a judge with this woman and her story in front of me, I'd be looking for a reasonable legal excuse to ORDER an emergency c-section delivery.

Note how this situation reflects deep into other social issues, but not by being set up for such purpose.  They didn't work up a story line about abortion.  Indeed the word is never used.  They appear to have written the story mostly as a reflection on Danny, and her personality and life situation.  We get the other social ramifications as a natural outgrowth of character based storytelling rather than being bludgeoned with "issues."



Season 2, Episode 11 "Inferno"

Air date: 3-18-03

This fake rape story surely rates among the less serious situations in the series, in that no one was even physically attacked.  Yet I personally felt worse for poor Mr. Rosen, the shop owner than almost any other character.  The poor bastard just got destroyed.  This evil bitch is 17 going on 30, and a treacherous evil thing that would be likely misery and destruction for many men to come.  She'd be a real likely deserving candidate to come up dead in a ditch from trying some ugly blackmail like this with some nasty white trash, rather than this nice Jewish shop keeper.  Damn.


Ronnie got more interesting in this episode.  He had started becoming the pussy of the crew, worrying about did Armadillo mean to come after him, too, or just Vic.  Yet today, his first day back after Armadillo burned off half his face, he's changed for the braver.  Apparently, he took his injuries as a kind of liberation, and come back all gung ho for ripping off the Money Train.  He seemed to have found his fears worse than the actual attack.  Of course, Armadillo being dead now helps as well.  Still, he suddenly seems far less risk averse than before.



Only around the third viewing did I fully appreciate the denouement of Lani's "independent auditor" storyline.  After a whole season lingering around, disrupting the place, and nearly getting Vic's guys goddam SHOT in this episode, her inquiry ends with a whimper rather than a bang.  Claudette explains to her exactly what the impact of her report will be (ie nothing) but with some quick, sharp poetic details.  Then Vic is waiting by the door to see her off, giving a brief recap of their outstanding successes just that very day.  Gee, hope you can do something to stop all this.  Bon voyage, you smug idiot.

This is not a sexy, bangup ending to the Lani storyline, but it's just right.  It sums up the politics (Claudette) and makes a good brief case (Vic) for why nothing needed done anyway.  Plus the bumbling IA and feds she had in this episode were in themselves good arguments for just shutting her down and being done.



Season 2, Episode 12 "Breakpoint"

Air date: 3-25-03




Season 2 finale, Episode 13 "Dominoes Falling"

Air date:  4-1-03

"Results don't excuse bad behavior."  Claudette -the shows' official voice of conscience- says this to Vic.  As a general philosophical comment, most of us would naturally agree.  Particularly considering that we're talking about cops and civil liberties, a long time member of the Libertarian Party such as myself would vigorously concur.

It sounds a lot different in the context, though.  Consider what exact bad behavior and what exact results, and Claudette starts to sound like an ingrate.

The "Johnnies" gang, attempting a comeback, has just revived an old April Fool's day tradition (note the original broadcast date) which involves a random killing for each of their homies killed over the past year, in this case three.  "Johnnie says 'April Fools'" and BLAM.

The first random schmuck to get snuffed happened to be Claudette's ex-husband, out in a car with their daughter.  Vic, whom Claudette strongly resisted from having any part in the investigation, quickly figured out the gang connection, and the gist of what was going on.

The "bad behavior" was that Vic let his new team member Tavon put a gun to the head of the Johnnie's leader and convince him that he was willing to blow his brains out if he didn't tell him who was involved.  Most importantly, they needed to know who the other two shooters were supposed to be before they killed anybody. [This was the most compelling one scene to watch in this episode.]

Granted, they violated the hell out of the Johnnie's civil rights.  They might have taken their time with interrogating him properly, and with a lawyer present as far as it concerned finding the guy who murdered Claudette's husband. 

However, there were known to be two more Johnnie jackasses set to kill random civilians within the next several hours. Would it have been better to let two more people be killed in order to say that you were ethical and constitutional?

I'm not entirely sure what to think here, which is good.  It means I HAVE to think, to parse out the right and wrong not just in the nice platitudes of political philosophy, but in how it really applies in practice.

On one hand, I see the dangerous allure.  Well, yeah, this was a special case, but then there are always LOTS of special cases.  Turn a blind eye to clearly illegal behavior by cops, and you're asking for a police state.  We're already halfway there just on the "special needs" of fighting the drug war.

On the other hand, Vic saved two innocent citizens from getting whacked.  He did so at the expense of terrorising a murdering gang-banger.  The guy badly needed terrorizing. 

Claudette's immediate and complete refusal to give Vic credit strikes me as pigheadedness.  Having a strong conscience, a sense of right and wrong, is good.  However, maybe your conscience isn't always on the right settings.  All that "morality" and "ethics" and "integrity" and all those other things have to be judged by how they work in the real world.  Otherwise, they can degenerate into mere smug self-satisfaction.

In this case, there's no two ways about it: Tavon and Vic were acting in a highly illegal manner.  Also, knowing the facts of the case, if I were on a jury trying them for crimes against the banger, I'd vote for acquittal.


The end of the season upended the power balances in the show in numerous ways.  Just working out the new equilibrium of these forces would be enough to run a whole season of new shows.

Captain Aceveda won his primary, which means he will be their for another six months in the Barn, and pretty much immune from control higher up.  For he will then become a city councilman, as Vic put it "our bosses' boss."

Yet Vic on the other end has something of a newly enhanced power base, to the tune of however many millions of dollars the team ripped off from the mob.  Even without announcing it to anyone, which they obviously couldn't, the Strike Team has practically unlimited resources if they need them.  The threat of losing their jobs or pensions won't be much of a threat.  They can hire the top shysters in the business if they get into trouble. 

All in all, power (Aceveda) vs money (Vic) vs conscience (Claudette) promise great things for season 3.


The last shot of the season really impressed me.  It was simple, but highly dramatically effective, and haunting. 

After a very rough day privately hijacking a huge truckload of Armenian mob money, and all kind of other crazy stuff going on back at the station, the Strike Team finally gets to look at the results.  The other three are standing quietly around the table as Vic comes in, grinning and slapping backs.  Yee-haw!  We did it. 

Then he goes quiet.  He's standing there with the rest of the team looking at millions of dollars.  You can see them all registering what might best be described as looks of shock and awe.  [This plays as the end of a musical montage to "Overcome" by Live]  The last seconds of the season show the team standing utterly still and quiet, contemplating the implications of this turn of events and how it will change their lives.


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