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Short summary

Jeff Cole is a recent graduate of the Cincinnati police academy who dreams of working undercover. His wish is granted and through success is given the task of taking down state-wide crack ... See full summary
Jeff Cole is a recent graduate of the Cincinnati police academy who dreams of working undercover. His wish is granted and through success is given the task of taking down state-wide crack dealer Dwayne Gittens aka "God". Gittens is known as a family man and a man of the people, contributing to his community and helping those in need. However, there is another side to him, a ruthless leader of a criminal empire who will torture or kill anyone without question. Over time, Cole develops a close friendship with Gittens. Cole's superiors worry that the line between cop and bad guy is getting blurred and that both identities are becoming one. Cole's loyalties are put to the ultimate test just as there is enough evidence to take Gittens down for good.

Trailers "In Too Deep (1999)"

According to Omar Epps in several interviews, In Too Deep is based (loosely) on the true story of an undercover police officer who infiltrated an inner-city drug empire and took down the crimelord in charge. The undercover cop later committed suicide as a result of being "in too deep" in his undercover character role within the criminal organization.

According to an interview in 2018 by Omar Epps on the Breakfast Club, the infamous pool stick scene wasn't originally written in the script. LL Cool J brought the idea to the directors because he really wanted to show his range as an actor.

LL Cool J's wife Pam (Veronica Webb) was also featured on his 1989 album cover for "Walking With A Panther".

LL Cool J & Omar Epps later on starred in the 1st episode of the 2nd season of HOUSE called Acceptance. LL Cool J played a Death Row Inmate.

User reviews


  • comment
    • Author: SkroN
    First, I liked the script and it benefitted because of the casting too. LL Cool J gives a good performance as "God" a ruthless crime lord as well as Omar Epps in a very different role but still manages to keep that street charisma that he has. Nia Long's character Myra was perfect to draw the line between his police work and his personal life. this also starts Stanley Tucci, Pam Grier, Hassan Johnson and Veronica Webb.

    one of my all-time favorites...

    9.5/10
  • comment
    • Author: Light out of Fildon
    Those looking for a rousing shoot-em-up action picture will probably be disappointed by `In Too Deep.' Those looking for a more low-keyed, subdued and thoughtful study of the realities of life as an undercover cop will, however, find much in this film to admire and appreciate. Omar Epps stars as a Cincinnati-based rookie cop, Officer Jeff Cole, who goes undercover to nab a major cocaine dealer from New Jersey who calls himself `God,' (played by rapper LL Cool J) and who, Godfather-like, involves himself heavily in familial values and efforts to `help' the struggling members of his blighted neighborhood. In its exploration of its subject, the film wisely eschews the over-the-top fantasy heroics that afflict so many action films and, instead, tethers itself to the harsh, often ugly realities of the dangerous criminal world in which it is set. The movie builds much of its drama and suspense by bringing to the foreground the fascinating logistics that go into undercover police work, forcing us to witness first hand the risks, the moral compromises (to be convincing, Cole has to snort cocaine himself, for example) and the psychological ambiguities that invariably accompany the job.

    Cole is a man who has been obsessed from the early days of his underprivileged, slum-ridden childhood with making a difference in a crime-infested world he knows all too well from first hand experience. This makes him a natural choice for infiltrating this underworld existence since his background has given him the understanding he needs as a point-of-entry. Thus, as he embarks on this new and dangerous career, we see the innate compassion he extends to those caught in the same environment from which he has sprung, an empathy that, in the context of his job, often leads him into a `softness' that clouds his judgment and ends up endangering his life further. In addition, as he is accepted more deeply into the inner circle of trust that God has set up around himself, Cole begins to question his own loyalties – or so, at least, the offers in charge of him begin to believe. (This, I imagine, is the undercover agent version of the Stockholm Syndrome that afflicts so many kidnap victims, often leading them to transfer their loyalties from their rescuers to their abductors).

    The screenplay, though it could be sharper and more incisive at times, occasionally achieves substance in its examination of just what happens to an undercover agent's mind when he does indeed get `in too deep.' In addition, the film frequently achieves moments of genuine suspense, in truly scary scenes involving God's uncontrolled displays of manic violence and torture and in moments when Cole's entire cover seems to have been `blown.' In those moments, LL Cool J hits all the right notes in his performance but, both he and Epps, unfortunately, lack the dramatic and emotional range as actors necessary to make their quieter, more intimate moments effectively credible. In addition, the dialogue often rings untrue, especially in the conversations among the commanding officers played by Stanley Tucci and, in another weak portrayal, Pam Grier among others.

    With better performances, harder-edged dialogue and slightly more energetic direction, `In Too Deep' might have been a great study of moral conflict set within the context of an exciting policier. On the other hand, the film could also have been much worse. As it is, `In Too Deep' respects the seriousness of both its subject matter and its audience and provides a number of powerful scenes - factors for which we are grateful but which also make us yearn for the high quality film that might have been.
  • comment
    • Author: Maveri
    In Too Deep is a urban drama that was overlooked in 1999. Omar Epps is good in the lead role a J. Reid/Jeffery Cole an undercover cop who begins to lose his mind while trying to get close to God ( a drug lord) played very effectively by LL Cool in one of his best performances ever. The direction and cinematography are very good and the film features cameos from rappers Nas, Stickay Fingaz and Jeramine Dupri. While the film isn't as good as Deep Cover it's still worth a look.
  • comment
    • Author: Rocksmith
    First of all I'll start by saying that "In Too Deep" is a watered down version of "Deep Cover", but that's not really a bad thing.

    The movie looks, sounds and is acted in a very well put together way. The characters are even memorable, even LL COOL J's "God", is really effective. He's a family man, but a notorious and mean gangster all at once.

    The look at what going undercover can do to one's mental well being is a really sharp and involving look. Stanley Tucci, excellent, Nia Long, let her have her own movie,PLEASE!!, Omar Epps as "J. Reid", very impressive. And look for Pam Grier, NAS, and a few others.

    A really good African American crime thriller, with heart.
  • comment
    • Author: Orll
    This movie is excellent. It has everything; lovable characters, crude humor, brief nudity, popular actors, well-written story, a ruthless but nice crimelord who calls himself "GOD". Omar Epps plays Cole, an undercover cop who goes "in too deep" to stop God. At first he suspects he's a cop but after certain encounters with God's enimes; Cole proves himself. He takes it to far sometimes, then his boss stops him from undercover work but he quickly put back in. There nasty but funny scenes n this movie such as: God cutting off the tongue of 1 of his enimes, then another, he shoves a pool stick in his butt. Defenitely a "must-see" film. Although the ending is not expected but nonetheless go see it!
  • comment
    • Author: Rolorel
    Very realistic portrayal of the Ohio drug crime scene and the tense tightrope walk an undercover officer had to do to nab the local drug-lord. The street talk and violence ring true. Reasonable performance by Omar Epps and a good one by LLCJ. I found the part of the movie where he takes a forced hiatus from his undercover role a little draggy though. The other members of the police force are lacking in conviction, but in my opinion, they are extras and their performance has very little relevance to the story. The criminal extras on the other hand, excel. And that is where it matters. , Overall, the movie compares well with the 2006 Leo Di Caprio- Matt Damon - Scorcese thriller. Definitely worth a watch.
  • comment
    • Author: FailCrew
    A superb, tense thriller that can be placed alongside "Donnie Brasco" (I mean, of course, Agent Joseph Pistone's book, not the dreadful movie, full of lies and awful changes, that was "based" on it). "In Too Deep" is powerful, dark, gripping and keeps you in uncertainty of what's going to happen till the very end. A very realistic experience, with attention paid to the tiniest details and legalities - this isn't your average stupid Tarantino flick where undercover cops go around happily shooting anyone they want whenever they feel like it; this feels almost *real*! I doubt if the movie was actually based on a true story of an undercover policeman (unless the "story" is the obvious fact that thousands of policemen risk their lives every month working undercover all over the world), but if anything like it ever happened, you can safely bet that it happened exactly the way the movie tells it. Highly recommended, especially for anyone interested in true crime. I hope it comes out on DVD, with extras and specials - this movie deserves it. If while reading "Donnie Brasco" (NOT while watching its stupid film version...) you ever wondered what it would be like if moved to the 1990s, "In Too Deep" will answer your questions! (By the way, have you noticed that "God" looks somewhat like a thin Suge Knight, while J-Reed looks a bit like an older version of Tupac Shakur...?)
  • comment
    • Author: CopamHuk
    Plot (7 out of 10): An OK plot about J. Reid developing as an undercover cop. No major investigation facts or any plot twists. It's straightfoward and simple, but a nice story.

    Acting (7 out of 10): Acting is good, even though everyone is pretty much as plain as it is.

    Entertainment (8 out of 10): It's good entertainment. No major action scenes or unbelieveable shots. Everything is just like a real book about a guy that wants to make a difference. You're in tension on any other scene, vowing for Reid.

    Soundtrack (5 out of 10): No major scores.

    Special Effects (10 out of 10): Max rating, since everything tha's shown feels real. Makeup is good and no CGI is seen. Keep in mind that this movie uses little special effects.

    Movie's main characteristic: Character-driven.

    Final Score: 7.4 (7).

    Summary: In Too Deep is a solid crime drama about an undercover cop struggling with his personal life plus his own mind. Being in too deep in the scheme makes him start to forget who he really is, although even that is not strongly developed. The movie runs for a short time and shows us what we need to know without dragging too much.
  • comment
    • Author: Mitars Riders
    This is actually a very good film. A great watch, and tense all they way through. It was an incredible mix of scripting, acting, dialogue and cinematography that uncovered an understanding of truth on both sides of the issue.

    In this film, Omar Epps plays a rookie, undercover cop, whose first small assignment actually leads him into the number one crime syndicate in all of Cincinnati. The inexperienced cop uses his urban upbringing and street smarts to get him to the top, where he really has to decide which side he wants to be on. Also LL Cool J showed that he had much talent in acting as in Hip-Hop music. Omar Epps is also great, and Nia Long, nice eye candy from fresh prince of Bel Air and Stanley Tucci, who added further weight to the cast. The soundtrack is great too, especially at the end with the Mobb Deep track, it's a perfect fit.

    Overall rating: 7 out of 10.
  • comment
    • Author: Abandoned Electrical
    Despite the negative criticism leveled at "In Too Deep" for the notoriety of its violence, this superficial but entertaining urban police thriller is considerably less gory and graphic than "Belly," last year's stylishly overwrought narcotics yarn. Anybody who remembers classic undercover cop capers, like "Serpico," "Rush," "Deep Cover," "New Jack City," "Donnie Brasco," or even a "Wiseguy" or "Miami Vice" TV episode, should find "In Too Deep" ranks as a tolerably exciting but hopelessly derivative variation on a well-worn theme. Although Australian director Michael "Angel Heart" Rymer and "Dead Presidents" writer Michael Henry Brown and "The Octagon" scribe Paul Aaron stick to the formula, they have provided enough new material so that "In Too Deep" doesn't overdose on clichés.

    "In Too Deep" chronicles the predicament that undercover Cincinnati cop Jeff Cole (Omar Epps of "The Mod Squad") confronts when he must prove he is not the heat but a home boy to a suspicious, big-time coke dealer. Worse, after he infiltrates the organization, Coe must never let the camaraderie that develops between the hoodlums and him interfere with his goal of busting him. Rymer and his scenarists dilute some of the suspense by unfolding the story in flashbacks as our hero lectures a class of Chicago rookies about the dangers of undercover work. Obviously, Cole will survive the ordeal intact no matter how treacherous the obstacles, because we see him after the fact rapping to rookies! Anti-climactic and predictable as "In Too Deep" remains, Rymer and his writers cobble together a serviceable actioneer with layers of atmosphere.

    Cole is fresh out of the police academy when he volunteers to go undercover for Captain Preston Boyd (Stanley Tucci of "Big Night"). Initially, Boyd is leery, but he lets Cole make a buy, and nothing terrible happens. The next time out things go haywire when Cole tries to bust two Latino coke dealers. Their imposing, steely-eyed mother grabs his crotch where the latest surveillance technology is nestled to hang the dealers. Cole dismisses this close shave and pleads for bigger game: Dwayne Gittens. A refugee from New Jersey who has settled in Cincinnati, Gittens (L.L. Cool J) runs 80 per cent of the coke in town and calls himself 'God." According to Boyd, nobody has ever gotten close enough to Gittens to nail him. Posing as a drug dealer from Akron, Coe pursues Gittens, but he nearly dies when a duo of renegade dealers working for Gittens try to take him out.

    As J. Reid, Coe defends himself and caps one of the dealers, and then turns himself in to Boyd. Promptly taking Coe off the case, Boyd packs him off to a safe house in the sticks. While Cole cools his heels, Boyd signs him up for photography classes at a nearby university. Coe meets Myra (Nia Long of "Love Jones") during a photo modeling session and the sparks fly. After a rip-roaring, gangsta-busting opening, "In Too Deep" shifts gears from an inner city shoot'em up to a chick flick in the country. Antsy as Coe is to bust 'God,' he goes over Boyd's head and cuts a deal with the D.E.A. Before you can say 'reload,' Coe shows up back in Cincinnati. 'God' is overjoyed to see him and apologizes for the slip-up. Jeff Cole grows so obsessed with arresting 'God' that he crosses the line between good and evil and his undercover gangsta persona overshadows who he really is. Eventually, the transformation becomes complete. When he tries to see Myra, she vows to have nothing to do with him.

    Although "In Too Deep" imitates many earlier undercover cop movies, several things differentiate it. Happily, the producers selected a city other than New York, Los Angeles, Miami, Chicago, or San Francisco as the setting for their film. The Cincinnati police uniforms with their white kepis make the cops look like AFJROTC cadets. Even though he doesn't say much as Coe's superior, Stanley Tucci delivers his lines with none of the usual loud-mouthed antics of the stereotypical police captain. Tucci's voice is so crisp and commanding that you hang on his every word that way you might with Anthony Hopkins. The filmmakers know when to turn up the hip-hop music and when to turn it off, especially during the obligatory romance between Coe and Myra where the music lightens up to reflect the intimacy of the situation. Finally, Rymer and company conclude the action with a less-than-gratuitous gunfight that leaves the villain standing so that he can be convicted and sentenced to two life terms in prison. Typically, the villains die a horrible death in these movies.

    Omar Epps has more to do as an undercover cop in "In Too Deep" than he had in "The Mod Squad." At times, when he dons an obvious wig, he resembles a young Yaphet Kotto. Nevertheless, he creates a sympathetic cop, and he doesn't perform any fake heroics or stunts that an ordinary man couldn't match. Epps convincingly captures the dilemma that his psychologically warped out detective succumbs to when his bad guy persona gains control of him. Meanwhile, rapper L.L. Cool J forges a memorable villain in Dwayne 'God' Gittens. ." "In Too Deep" qualifies as an above-average entry in the drug bust genre, though it pales by comparison with "New Jack City," "Donnie Brasco," or "Serpico." Sloppy scripting sometimes mars the overall sense of believability. After Cole busts the Latino drug dealers, he waltzes out of his house amid a swarm of cops, and a friend of the family spots him. Later, she tells one of 'God's' henchmen, and Coe has to prove himself again. The measure of Cole's success is reflected in 'God's' decision to ignore this cry of warning. Fluid, kinetic helming by Michael Rymer keeps the action moving ahead at a swift clip that rarely slackens off, except in the romantic moments. The villains aren't cupcakes, and the hero's plight is no picnic. If you enjoy slam-bang cop thrillers, "In Too Deep" makes the grade.
  • comment
    • Author: Foginn
    Michael Rymers look at an undercover cop infiltrating a east coast drug lord is unrealistic, at times entertaining but all-together only average. omar Epps is decent in the lead role, but LL Cool J's performance as the drug lord wasn't the best. Nia Long was nice eye candy and Stanley Tucci and Pam Grier were good enough in there roles. THis film isn't the most realistic though at times obviously drastic. THe screenplay is decent but the sequences of events indicated in it are just not what goes on. There's better films out there in this genre such as New Jack City and great stuff like Donnie Brasco. THis movie is only avearge 7/10
  • comment
    • Author: Granigrinn
    Someday this will be the sort of movie that gets rented because Omar Epps is a big star and his fans didn't see this when it was released.

    There wasn't much WRONG with the movie, but there wasn't much to praise either. I found it fairly slow and tedious at parts, and it never really built much tension around going undercover. I compared it unfavorably to Reservoir Dogs it that aspect.

    I'm a big fan of Stanley Tucci, but he hasn't got much to work with here. That goes double for Pam Grier - her "character" isn't much more than a target for a few of Omar's attacks after he goes "too deep".
  • comment
    • Author: Brightfury
    This is a good, well constructed action film which involves an all black cast that is more than worth seeing. Actually, Stanley Tucci is in this - but he is always a pleasure to see. Omar Epps is the lead and shows a lot of promise, as a "ghetto" undercover cop who gets a little too entangled with his job.

    I have to say, LL Cool J is the best. It is a pleasure to see this man acting. He is scary as hell in this movie.

    I highly recommend it.
  • comment
    • Author: RUsich155
    Originally tonight's late night movie on BBC 1 was going to be the pierce Brosnan thriller DEATH TRAIN but because of a terrible train crash down in England a few days ago the BBC must have changed their mind in a similar way to some US stations changing their mind about showing SAVING PRIVATE RYAN while there's a war on so instead the BBC showed this gritty urban thriller . " The film contains very strong language , violence and scenes viewers may find disturbing " said the announcer which led me to believe the station might have been better of showing a comedy if they were going to change the schedule

    Yes indeed IN TOO DEEP does contain strong language and scenes of violence , I sure hope the bad guy chalked his pool stick before taking his shot . From the outset it's obvious what the story is about and where it's heading , an undercover cop infiltrates a drugs gang and ends up going native so right away you're reminded of NEW JACK CITY , DONNIE BRASCO and the little seen British thriller I.D . It's hardly ground breaking but it is entertaining enough if you like streetwise urban thrillers . If I have two criticisms it's the clichéd dialogue which sound like the opening sequence of the Aphex Twin music video WINDOW LICKER ( Do all homies talk like this ? ) and the very abrupt ending

    Six out of Ten
  • comment
    • Author: Fecage
    The title is a misnomer; "In Too Deep" is shallow and rushed. There isn't one original idea to be found anywhere in this film; you'll recognize scenes taken from movies you haven't even seen! The "beginning-at-the-end" structure eliminates most of the suspense as well. But if you insist on watching the film, be sure to rent the DVD version with optional English subtitles, because only about 50% of the dialogue is comprehensible. (**)
  • comment
    • Author: Celak
    Starting out his undercover career with small scale drug busts, Jef Cole is soon enlisted to go after the main dealer, known locally as God. When he gets in too deep and kills a dealer who moves up on him, Jeff is sent away to a remote spot to recover. When a chance meeting with a FBI agent reveals that no other officer has got close to God since then, Jeff offers to go back under – but can he avoid going native?

    I taped this simply because of the cast and I must admit I didn't expect much from it. I knew from the plot summary that it was going to be a version of Deep Cover, but with more rappers! However I did actually quite enjoy it. The plot, while not original, is actually pretty good fun to watch. The only thing that slowed it down was the seemingly pointless addition of the romance subplot which took the wind out of the film without adding anything to it. The main plot though is quite energetic and exciting – the question of whether Jeff will go `in too deep' or not is pretty moot simply due to the nature of the film but it is still good.

    Although in many films, rappers stand out as giving poor cameos etc, here they all do well. In fact the soundtrack is a good mix of hip hop all used to good effect. The opening credits are stylishly shot and the director does a pretty good job of mixing a gritty street feel with some stylish flourishes. The film feels very polished and professional rather the sort of cheap rubbish that many predominately-rapper cast films have been in the past few years.

    Speaking of cast, Epps does a good job as a leading man, he is a solid black actor who could be somewhere between Washington and Snipes in terms of abilities and genre. LL Cool J does a good job, enjoying himself playing a bad guy. He is actually quite a good actor simply because he picks projects that don't stretch his abilities. Long is a beautiful woman but is wasted in a pointless role here – she is worthy of more. Support cast includes a long line of rappers & cameos etc who do reasonable jobs – Sticky Fingaz is perfect in this type of role (albeit perpetuating a stereotype) and other faces include Pam Grier, Nas, Dupri and Mya.

    Overall this is a surprisingly enjoyable film that is criminally underwatched. While not original it is solidly good fun and well made with the cast giving enjoyable performances.
  • comment
    • Author: Zehaffy
    This movie delves deeply into the mind state and life of an undercover police officer. This movie can be compared to other movies such as; The Donnie Brasco Story, and Deep Cover. This movie did a great job at showing the painful side of being an undercover police agent. In Too Deep is a great action-packed movie with a resounding punch. The acting was great, from the actors who played as the main characters to the supporting actors and actresses. I give thumb ups to Omar Epps, L.L. Cool J. and Nia Long for a job well done.
  • comment
    • Author: MrDog
    This movie was pretty good i guess. There were a couple of things I didn't like:

    1. They didn't give enough information about what was going the first two years he was undercover trying to take down "GOD." He was undercover and then all of a sudden it's two years later in the film and he's gotten in too deep and has to hide out. They needed two spend more time on what happened in those two years i think.

    2. Felt like it the film dragged on/loose momentum just a little.

    2. Would have been nice to know what happened to the actual persons this story was inspired by.

    3. Omar Epps, although i think he's a great young actor, felt that his performance was kind of lame and flat except when he was playing the part of the undercover "Jay Reid."
  • comment
    • Author: Dynen
    But I think I liked this movie better, the first time I saw it. . . When it was called "New Jack City". LL Cool J was good, but he's no Nino Brown (Wesley Snipes). Almost everything we see here, was first seen in that 1991 classic. From feeding the local poor, to the undercover cop getting close to the top, to the baby references (God had a kid, Nino's woman couldn't).

    Been there Done that.
  • comment
    • Author: Qus
    If you are looking for a non-stop movie full of tense moments and shady, back stabbing criminals, then by all means GO and see this movie. LL Cool J has expanded his acting skills with this one; he definitely is NOT a good guy, and his performance as a drug lord named "GOD" is first rate. Omar Epps is intriguing as the undercover cop who feels duty bound to bring him to justice while his boss(Stanley Tucci) just wants to take him off of the case because of fears for his safety. Nia Long, sort of in a castoff role, is the on and off love interest of J.Reid(Omar Epps). Overall, this movie has good performances and an especially chilling scene involving LL Cool J handing out severe punishment to one of his "boys". No disappointment here. Score it 8.9 out of 10.
  • comment
    • Author: Goktilar
    I found this movie very satisfying and suspenseful. Omar Epps is surprising and masterful as the lead playing an undercover cop. Nia Long's presences, although window-dressing, is just as effective on screen. Also, LL Cool J does a very convincing job as a drug lord. And Stanly Tucci brings the 'gravitas' and skill that's makes the core story work.
  • comment
    • Author: Voodoozragore
    In Too Deep is one of the best movies I have ever seen. God and J Ried are so perfectly developed charactors, when he looks into that mirror and stares for a second, you can almost feel him losing himself, his reality. The symbolism is great, along with two charactors are deep and emotional. The ending line with god, youre not a cop j reid, youre a sellout. thats inspiration as is the last line of the movie. 'Were talking about your life here. Youre life.' Great quotes like this along with an exceptional storyline make this one of the most under-rated movies in US history.
  • comment
    • Author: uspeh
    Rookie cop Jeffrey Cole (Omar Epps) works in the narco unit and shows skills posing in the drug world. Preston D'Ambrosio (Stanley Tucci) is the captain. Dwayne Gittens (LL Cool J) is the leader of a drug gang calling himself God. Jeff goes undercover as J.Reid to take down God. He gets introduced by Breezy T (Hill Harper) and befriends the headman. He proves himself in a drive-by and deliberately missing shooting seemingly wildly. Things don't go smoothly when God's men try to rob him. Jeff fights back and shoots them.

    It's not flashy. It's not original. I like Omar Epps. I like Stanley Tucci. I especially like the fact that Jeff's handler Preston is much more by the book. I like that the story takes place in Cincinnati rather the normal NYC or other bigger iconic cities. The pose-a-thon normal for this genre is kept down... except for LL Cool J. There is something about him that always seems Hollywood. He never seems like a real gangster to me but rather posing as one. That's OK to a point. I can't fault a gangster who calls himself God for some Hollywood posing. Omar Epps is great and he shows that he has the acting skills. This is a gritty urban black version of many movies everybody has seen before. It would even be better if the ending was more compelling and more gritty. It ends without much drama.
  • Cast overview, first billed only:
    Omar Epps Omar Epps - Jeff Cole / J. Reid
    LL Cool J LL Cool J - Dwayne Gittens / God
    Nia Long Nia Long - Myra
    Stanley Tucci Stanley Tucci - Preston D'Ambrosio
    Hill Harper Hill Harper - Breezy T.
    Jake Weber Jake Weber - Daniel Connelly
    Richard Brooks Richard Brooks - Wesley
    David Patrick Kelly David Patrick Kelly - Rick Scott
    Pam Grier Pam Grier - Det. Angela Wilson
    Veronica Webb Veronica Webb - Pam
    Ron Canada Ron Canada - Dr. Bratton
    Robert LaSardo Robert LaSardo - Felipe Batista
    Gano Grills Gano Grills - Frisco
    Ivonne Coll Ivonne Coll - Mrs. Batista
    Don Harvey Don Harvey - Murphy
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