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The Job: Dad

Tommy thinks he's got a stalker, but the guy is actually following Frank - and he turns out to be Frank's long lost son. Pip and McNeil's police car is stolen, and McNeil tries to console Jan when she finds out she has a lump in her breast.

Episode Info  

Episode number: 2x13
Production Number: 32-01-212
Airdate: Wednesday April 24th, 2002

Guest Stars
Joshua BitonJoshua Biton
As Parking Lot Attendant
Angelo MassagliAngelo Massagli
As Car Thief
Main Cast
Julian AcostaJulian Acosta
As Al Rodriguez
Keith DavidKeith David
As Tom Williams
Diane FarrDiane Farr
As Jan Fendrich
Adam FerraraAdam Ferrara
As Tommy Manetti
Denis LearyDenis Leary
As Mike McNeil
Lenny ClarkeLenny Clarke
As Frank Harrigan
John OrtizJohn Ortiz
As Ruben Sommariba
Bill NunnBill Nunn
As Pip Phillips
Episode Notes
This episode was the closest McNeil ever got to revealing his true feelings for Jan.

Episode Quotes
Tommy: I wish I had a female stalker. Oh, stalker sex is the best... they are SO into you.
Frank: But they're mentally disturbed.
Tommy: Which is very good with the right kook!

McNeil: Stop, it's a secret. She told me and I'm not telling anybody else.
Pip: Are you kidding, you can't keep a secret.
McNeil: Yeah I can!
Pip: Remember that time I had that wart on my thing? Huh? Remember that? You told everybody!
Ruben: (looking shocked) You had a wart on your thing?
McNeil: (smiles and shakes his head) I didn't tell anybody.

Jan: I had to think about the really tough stuff today.
McNeil: Me too, okay? I told you, it made me think about stuff.
Jan: Like what?
McNeil: Like, you know, like big stuff. Like, you know, mortality. Life, death... like what if I drop dead tomorrow. And you know, you and me never... hook up?
Jan: So your deep thought was what if you never get in my pants?

Cultural References
Pip: Oh man, that's Seinfeld.

Pip and McNeil are watching Ruben's little TV, trying to tune in the ball game, but all they can tune in is the popular 1990's sitcom, Seinfeld. Seinfeld, starring comedian Jerry Seinfeld, is often called "the show about nothing" because most of the plots revolved around mundane moments in the characters' lives.

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