Acts of Contrition

Acts Of Contrition

The fifth season of Law & Order: Criminal Intent premiered September 25, 2005 and ended May 14, 2006 on NBC.

This season featured the series's first two-part episode and "Cruise to Nowhere" was referenced later for an eighth season episode titled "All In".

This season of Law & Order: CI remained in its time slot of NBC Sunday's at 9PM/8c, its final season in this slot on NBC; its move to Tuesdays in the sixth season caused a ratings decline. During the 2005–2006 network TV season episodes were up against episodes of Desperate Housewives on ABC and episodes of Family Guy and American Dad! on Fox. The show "roller coasted" in the ratings with the competition, but NBC executives were impressed with the 11 million viewers per week it was able to retain.

Read more about Acts Of Contrition:  Cast and Crew Changes, Episodes

Other articles related to "acts of contrition":

episodes" class="article_title_2">Acts Of Contrition - Episodes
... of the man's lawyer who claims the detective has a little "history" of his own 94 ... "Acts of Contrition" Frank Prinzi Teleplay by Warren Leight Story by Warren Leight René Balcer ...

Famous quotes containing the words acts of, contrition and/or acts:

    [M]y conception of liberty does not permit an individual citizen or a group of citizens to commit acts of depredation against nature in such a way as to harm their neighbors and especially to harm the future generations of Americans. If many years ago we had had the necessary knowledge, and especially the necessary willingness on the part of the Federal Government, we would have saved a sum, a sum of money which has cost the taxpayers of America two billion dollars.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)

    I shall never send for a priest or recite an Act of Contrition in my last moments. I do not mind if I lose my soul for all eternity. If the kind of God exists Who would damn me for not working out a deal with Him, then that is unfortunate. I should not care to spend eternity in the company of such a person.
    Mary McCarthy (1912–1989)

    There are no second acts in American lives.
    F. Scott Fitzgerald (1896–1940)