Standoff

Season 1 Episode 11

Borderline

2
Aired Tuesday 8:00 PM Dec 12, 2006 on FOX

Trivia

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  • Trivia

    • The name of the house in which Matt and Emily are held hostage is called "El Nido," which translates to "The Nest."

  • Quotes

    • Matt: (to Agent Griffin regarding Felix Aguila) Go ahead, blow his brains all over the bar. Don't get any on me. And don't expect me to cover for you when we get back.

    • Matt: Hey, Ramon, let's talk this over.
      Ramon Leal: No, I do the talking.
      Felix Aguila: No! You do the shooting!

    • Emily: Back there when I said, you know, if we don't get out of here.
      Matt: Yeah.
      Emily: What did you think I was going to say?
      Matt: Uh, I don't know. What were you gonna say?
      Emily: Thanks.
      Matt: You're welcome.

    • Emily: (on the phone to Felix Aguila) You don't think I doubt myself every day, every time I do this. Okay, I have people standing next to me that I don't... I don't wanna let them down. I don't wanna let them down, I wanna do right by them, and every day I second guess that. I always think I don't have what it takes.

    • Roger Lestak: Look. I don't know what kinda ship you run around here.
      Cheryl: (menacingly) You got something to say about my ship?

    • Emily: If we don't make it out of here I just wanna say...
      Matt: Me too.

    • Lia: (after losing contact to Matt) We started talking and it fell out.
      Cheryl: I hope they weren't crazy enough to chase them down there.
      Lia: The call came from a tower in Douglas, Arizona. Cell company says it catches a lot of calls from the Mexican side.
      Cheryl: They're crazy enough.

  • Notes

  • Allusions

    • Matt: I'm kinda fond of my paycheck and I don't wanna lose it over Starsky and Hutch.
      "Starsky And Hutch" refers to characters from the television series Starsky and Hutch, which centered on two mismatched Californian police officers who had the tendency to break the rules or use unorthodox methods to catch criminals.

    • Felix Aguila: Can you hear me now?
      This is a reference to the cellular phone company Verizon Wireless and its recent ad campaign: "Can you hear me now? Good."

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