If you have read some or listened to podcasts about it The Sopranos, you may start giving the show’s authentic laurels at face value. HBO’s classic mobile show brought cinema to the small screen for the first time, people say. Nobody handled music that way The Sopranos did, they will.
For each application, you can feel free to respond, “Have you ever heard of it? Miami Vice? “Brother’s Keeper,” in 1984 Miami Vice a pilot that will run 92 minutes and take to the cobblestone streets of New York at night, is about 10 times more cinematic than 1999 Sopranos premiere.
After the amazing opening and credentialing series of “Brother Keeper,” the action builds with a highly functional camerawork (including an impressive view) in another great place: Miami. The way some talk about it, you might think The Sopranos he created gritty place shoes.
What’s more, the Miami Vice theme and planting “In the Air Tonight” in the pilot
matches the best Sopranosmusic use. And while we’re on the topic of taking history, let’s talk about prime death Miami Vice character in season 1. You may have heard The Sopranos did that first, too.
‘Miami Vice’ killed a big member of the team early in season 1
Looking back (or returning) Miami Vice in the 21st century, you can’t take your eyes off Edward James Olmos, who starred as Lt Martin Castillo for 107 programs. If you go back to the beginning, Castillo was not above the post – squad in the pilot program and early in season 1.
That work fell to Lt Lou Rodriguez, played by Gregory Sierra. In the first four episodes of the series, Rodriguez’s presence as an old-school cop plays as a weak point. However, you could feel the history between him and Sonny Crockett, played by Don Johnson.
When Crockett worries that Rodriguez might be caught (i.e., getting bribes), Johnson ‘s character seems terrified to be true. But viewers will soon learn that Rodriguez is a good cop – and a loyal cop.
In his last scene, he goes to Crockett’s boat so he can find his safety. And that is the end of Lt. Rodriguez – sniper picks it up then and there. Before the end of a program, Rodriguez dies of the gunshot wounds.
Gregory Sierra had a master bill as Lt. Rodriguez in ‘Miami Vice’
By 1984, Sierra already had dozens of main screen credits. He played regular rolls Sanford and Son, Barney Miller, and Blues Hill Street as well as his film work (The Inferno Tower). And Sierra got high accounts of it Miami Vice.
In the credits, Sierra got the bill that Olmos later received – just at the end of the famous actors. By comparison, that ‘s where Nancy Marchand (Livia Soprano) ended up in the Sopranos pilot credits. Soon, Sierra was being described as a main character.
So the death of Rodriguez season 1 counts as a major kill. While you keep on hearing how Sal “Big Pussy” Bonpensiero’s death first marked some in that category for a major show, that’s not true.