Superintendent (police) - Famous Fictional Examples

Famous Fictional Examples

  • Superintendent Battle in five Agatha Christie novels
  • Supt Pang from the Hong Kong action film Hard Boiled.
  • D/Supt Andy Dalziel from the BBC TV crime drama Dalziel and Pascoe, based on the Dalziel and Pascoe books by Reginald Hill
  • D/Supt Iain Barclay from the BBC/HBO TV police thriller: Hunter (2009) and Five Days (2008)
  • D/Supt Peter Boyd from the BBC TV crime drama Waking the Dead (2000–2011)
  • D/Supt Sandra Pullman from the BBC TV crime drama New Tricks (2003–present)
  • From the ITV police drama The Bill:
    • Superintendent Adam Okaro(2001-2006)
    • Superintendent John Heaton (2006–2009)
    • Superintendent Jack Meadows (2009–2010)
    • Superintendent Amanda Prosser (2003)
  • Superintendent Norman Mullett from the ITV crime drama A Touch of Frost, based on the novels by R.D. Wingfield
  • D/Supt Jane Tennison of the Prime Suspect television series
  • D/Supt Mike Walker of the TV series Trial and Retribution
  • D/Supt Charles Wycliffe of the TV series Wycliffe (TV series)
  • D/Supt Tony Clark of TV series Between The Lines
  • Superintendent Teresa Colvin from the FOX TV series The Chicago Code (2011)
  • D/Supt Martin Schenk and D/Supt Rose Teller from the BBC's Luther

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Famous quotes containing the words examples, famous and/or fictional:

    It is hardly to be believed how spiritual reflections when mixed with a little physics can hold people’s attention and give them a livelier idea of God than do the often ill-applied examples of his wrath.
    —G.C. (Georg Christoph)

    When I was bound apprentice, in famous Lincolnshire,
    Full well I served my master for more than seven year,
    Till I took up poaching, as you shall quickly hear:
    Oh, ‘tis my delight on a shining night, in the season of the year.
    Unknown. The Lincolnshire Poacher (l. 1–4)

    One of the proud joys of the man of letters—if that man of letters is an artist—is to feel within himself the power to immortalize at will anything he chooses to immortalize. Insignificant though he may be, he is conscious of possessing a creative divinity. God creates lives; the man of imagination creates fictional lives which may make a profound and as it were more living impression on the world’s memory.
    Edmond De Goncourt (1822–1896)