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Night Court: Up On the Roof

A rock superstar, his manipulating psychologist and a horde of wild fans invade the courtroom after a concert gets canceled.

Episode Info


Episode number: 3x8
Production Number: 185717
Airdate: Thursday November 28th, 1985



Guest Stars
Jack JozefsonJack Jozefson
As Man in Courtroom
Recurring
Mike FinneranMike Finneran
As Art Fensterman
Recurring
Stuart PankinStuart Pankin
As Dr. Charles Melnick
Recurring
Denise GallupDenise Gallup
As Wally Azzari
Dian GallupDian Gallup
As Willy Azzari
Michael A. RossMichael A. Ross
As Eddie Devon
Main Cast
Harry AndersonHarry Anderson
As Harold T. Stone
John LarroquetteJohn Larroquette
As Dan Fielding
Richard MollRichard Moll
As Bull Shannon
Charles RobinsonCharles Robinson
As Mac Robinson
Florence HalopFlorence Halop
As Florence Kleiner
Markie PostMarkie Post
As Christine Sullivan
Episode Notes
Michael A. Ross, who plays Eddie in this episode, is Markie Post's husband.



Episode Quotes
Harry: Get out.
Melnick: Judge, do you understand the phrase, "separation anxiety?"
Harry: Yeah. Do you understand the phrase, "contempt of court?"

Christine: Sir, don't you ever read Tiger Beat magazine?
Harry: No. I let my subscription lapse.

Melnick: Where were you?
Eddie: The zoo. I touched a goat!
Man in Courtroom: That's how I got started.



Cultural References
The title of this episode is the same as a top 5 hit for the Drifters in 1963.

Christine: Sir, don't you ever read Tiger Beat magazine?

Tiger Beat is a magazine, started in 1965, that caters primarily to teen and pre-teen girls by featuring young male singers and actors who are considered teen idols.

Harry: Eddie, I'm not much of a psychologist, but I'd bet that you'd have a better shot with Doc Severinsen than with this clown.

Doc Severinsen (born 1927) is a jazz trumpet player, best known for his years of fronting the Tonight Show Starring Johnny Carson band.

Eddie: This is a 1959 Gibson Les Paul Special with twin pickups. There are only 12 of these that were made.

A real guitar brand and actual model. According to guitar reference books, however, it was the Gibson Les Paul Special 3/4 Scale model that had the extremely limited run in 1959 (51 were actually made but only 12 were distributed, so that number is correct) instead of the regular Les Paul Special.



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