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CSI Crime Scene Investigation

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This App is one tap away from the most popular series- CSI! We give you exclusive front row pass of the latest news, videos, events and more! With this App, you will be the envy of CSI fanatics all over!

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CSI: QUINCY FOR THE 21ST CENTURY

“Quincy for the 21st century” is best described for the famous television series created by Anthony Zuiker, the CBS cop series CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, which first aired on October 6, 2000 and set in Las Vegas.

The weekly, 60-minute series focused on the activities of that city’s Crime Scene Investigations Bureau. The main characters, who are working the overnight shift, set up state-of-the-art forensic technology to solve unsolvable crimes. Every time scientific analysis failed, nevertheless, the lab’s “criminalists” relied upon good, old-fashioned logic to them, if not to their superiors. So efficient was the CSI team that it was rated the number two such crime lab in America.

Gil Grissom (William L. Petersen), was the series’ main character, once the youngest coroner in the history of the L.A. police department, who after 15 years with the Vegas PD, was put in charge of the crime lab when its former chief, the mercurial Captain Jim Brass (Paul Guilfoyle), was transferred back to the homicide division.

Grissom’s influential collection included his second-in-command, one time exotic dancer Catherine Willows (Marg Helgenberger), who managed her professional responsibilities with her home duties as a single mother; ex-grave digger Warrick Brown (Gary Dourdan), the only member of the team who was born in Vegas and, as such, the most savvy member when it came to the ins and outs of the casino industry that figured so largely in the proceedings; Warrick’s friendly rival, the warm and outgoing Nick Stokes (George Eads), late of the Dallas PD; and the brilliant but somewhat distant Sara Sidle (Jorja Fox), who was initially brought in from San Francisco to investigate the murder of her predecessor, rookie criminalist Holly Gribbs (a case that had lost Captain Brass his position as head of the lab).

Each one brought a distinctive specialty to their work: Willows was a blood-splatter analyst, Brown an audio-visual expert, Stokes a hair-and-fiber specialist, and Sidle a materials-and-element analyst. The criminalists generally worked in sub-teams to investigate the countless unsolved cases which came across their desk in each episode (usually two crimes were showed and solved per week). During the series’ first three seasons on the air, there were no important cast changes, though former returning characters Greg Sanders (Eric Szmanda) and Dr. David Robbins (Robert David Hall) were gradually elevated to weekly-regular status. In many ways, nevertheless, there was an unbilled “major character” in the form of the series’ fluid camerawork, deploying quickie mosaics, contrast  images, and dreamlike scene transitions — all complemented by a driving but low-key background music score. Cinematographers like Michael Barrett and Frank Byers and editors like Alex Mackie and Alec Smight were as responsible for the “look” of CSI as were the series’ producers, directors, and stars. As of 2002, the highly rated series had been nominated for a numerous Emmy Awards, scoring one win for makeup artists Nicholas Pagliaro, John Goodwin, and Melanie Levitt. 2002 was also the year that the producers cooked up a spin-off series, CSI: Miami.

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