CSI: Miami
CSI: Miami's title card, shown on screen from season three onward.
Created by
Opening theme"Won't Get Fooled Again" by The Who
Country of originUnited States
Original languageEnglish
No. of seasons10
No. of episodes232 (list of episodes)
Executive producers
ProducerMarc Dube
Running time
  • Approx. 39–45 minutes
  • Approx. 63 minutes (2 episodes)
Production companies
Original release
ReleaseSeptember 23, 2002 (2002-09-23) –
April 8, 2012 (2012-04-08)

CSI: Miami (Crime Scene Investigation: Miami) is an American police procedural drama television series that premiered on September 23, 2002, on CBS. Starring David Caruso as Lieutenant Horatio Caine,[4] Emily Procter as Detective Calleigh Duquesne,[5] and Kim Delaney as Lieutenant Megan Donner,[4][6][7][8][9] the series is the first direct spin-off of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation,[10] "transplanting the same template and trickery — gory crimes, procedural plot and dazzling graphics — into [a new city] while retaining the essence of the original idea".[11]

CSI: Miami is executive produced by Carol Mendelsohn, Anthony E. Zuiker, and Ann Donahue, with the latter acting as show-runner.[4] The series ended on April 8, 2012, after 10 seasons and 232 episodes.[12] Following the series finale, Nina Tassler credited CSI: Miami as a "key player in CBS's rise to the top", stating that the series "leaves an amazing television legacy – a signature look and style [and] global popularity".[13] In 2006, BBC News published an article stating that CSI: Miami was the world's most popular television series, featuring in more countries' top ten rankings for 2005 than any other series.[14]


CSI: Miami follows a group of detectives assigned to the Miami-Dade Police Department's Crime Scene Investigations, an elite unit operating out of the "(fictional) Miami Dade police headquarters, with its eerie blue light and flickering screens".[15] The team is led by Lieutenant Horatio Caine (David Caruso), who, through his history as a bomb-disposal expert, has gained specialized knowledge in explosive forensics. Horatio believes that "evil is" and lives "between the perpetrators of this evil and the people who try and come between that evil and the citizen".[16] In his pursuit of justice, he has proven that "he can handle himself on the street and he's not a person to be messed with"[16] The New York Sun has described Caine as an amalgam of "the spirits of all the laconic American law men who preceded him",[15] while The New York Post describes Caine's partner Detective Calleigh Duquesne (Emily Procter) as "a bilingual Southern beauty with a specialty in ballistics".[17][18] Together, Horatio and Calleigh head a team of forensic investigators that includes Lieutenant Megan Donner (Kim Delaney), conceived as "a strong woman [who could] duplicate the chemistry that Caruso displayed with Marg Helgenberger" during Cross Jurisdictions,[19] Detective Eric Delko (Adam Rodriguez), an underwater recovery expert,[20] Walter Simmons (Omar Miller), a Detective who forces the "CSIs to do more science and research instead of relying on databases",[21] Los Angeles Police-transfer Jesse Cardoza (Eddie Cibrian),[21] former FBI agent Natalia Boa Vista (Eva LaRue),[22] and Ryan Wolfe (Jonathan Togo), a master of genetics[23] recruited following the death of Detective Timothy Speedle (Rory Cochrane).[24] The team are assisted by Medical Examiner Alexx Woods (Khandi Alexander), who began her career as Medical Examiner in New York,[25] and her replacement Tara Price (Megalyn Echikunwoke),[26] Miami Dade Police Sergeant Frank Tripp (Rex Linn),[27] and Horatio's sister-in-law, Detective Yelina Salas (Sofia Milos).[28]

During their investigations, the team cooperate with both allies and nemeses, including Internal Affairs Lieutenant Rick Stetler (David Lee Smith),[29] States Attorney Rebecca Nevins (Christina Chang),[30] Medical Examiner Tom Loman (Christian Clemenson),[31] and newly minted detective Sam Owens (Taylor Cole).[32]


Concept and development

On April 17, 2002, CBS Television Studios announced plans to launch a series originally titled CSI: Miami-Dade, a spin-off to the hit procedural CSI. On the location choice, co-creator Carol Mendelsohn stated that "[she, Anthony E. Zuiker, and Ann Donahue] felt Miami was the most happening place [...] Miami is so rich as a character. There is so much water. There are so many different cultures here all colliding. Its politics are so interesting. All that gives Miami an edge."[33] CBS ordered 22 episodes of the series, with Anthony Zuiker stating that whilst he intended for the series to look "ridiculously gorgeous," he felt that the "show [was] not about women walking around in bikinis. It's about science."[33] The series was launched as a second-season episode of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, and originally featured a cast led by David Caruso, Emily Procter, Adam Rodriguez, Khandi Alexander, with Rory Cochrane. Kim Delaney joined the series following the pilot episode's broadcast.

The series is executive produced by creators Carol Mendelsohn, Anthony E. Zuiker, and Ann Donahue, with Ann Donahue acting as show-runner. Jerry Bruckheimer also executive-produces the series. CSI: Crime Scene Investigation stars William Petersen and Marg Helgenberger expressed their displeasure at CBS' launch of Miami, with Petersen stating that "[they] should have waited five years for a CSI spinoff." Helgenberger supported Petersen's comments during an Emmy acceptance speech, noting that "as far as [she was] concerned, there’s only one CSI." Petersen jestingly referred to the series NYPDCSI, as it initially featured both David Caruso and Kim Delaney, of NYPD Blue fame.[34]


In 2002, CSI executive producer Anthony Zuiker began casting for the then-unnamed Miami based spin-off. First cast was Emily Procter, as Calleigh Duquesne. Regarding her decision to leave The West Wing and join Miami, Procter stated that "It was like choosing between a boyfriend that wants to be with you casually or a man that says I love you." She described her character as "a weird girl [...] bright and very nerdy. She wears a lot of boot-cut corduroy pants and turquoise necklaces and looks like a hippie. I just like to pretend I'm Velma in Scooby-Doo."[35] Adam Rodriguez, Rory Cochrane, and Khandi Alexander were cast alongside Procter, completing the supporting ensemble. For the lead, CBS suggested David Caruso. Zuiker, who stated that he had "heard about the NYPD Blue thing," was initially hesitant. Elaborating, Zuiker stated that he "sort of jumped in and said, 'Naw, I don't know about this guy. The show's tough enough to get off the ground and I don't want to walk into any problems." CBS president Les Moonves had announced in January that a Miami spin-off was imminent, yet "It wasn't until we sort of, like, at the eleventh hour, really started to look at our options as to who was going to play Horatio, [Zuiker, Mendelsohn, and Donahue] revisited Caruso. And [they] said, 'Yeah, we'll have him come out for dinner, see what he's about.'"[4] Caruso was later cast as Caine. He was the last pilot cast member to be contracted to series.

Following the back-door pilot, Zuiker stated that he believed the series "needed a little more balance in terms of a leading woman". Executives offered Sela Ward the part of Megan Donner, a Lieutenant and Horatio's former boss. Ward turned down the role,[36] and producers later cast Kim Delaney. Ann Donahue described Delaney's casting as "a no-brainer," stating that "when Kim became available, we knew in a heartbeat that we wanted her." Zuiker elaborated, noting that "Kim brings a level of maturity, a level of balance with David Caruso [...] We just felt we were missing something in the whole picture – we needed a strong female in the cast." The New York Times reported that original lead Emily Procter would "now follow Ms. Delaney in the credits."[37]

In late 2002, despite receiving excellent feedback from producers, Delaney departed the cast after ten episodes. CBS issued a statement noting that Delaney's character had become less integral to the series as it progressed, "they had hoped to duplicate the sparks between William Petersen and Marg Helgenberger on the original CSI," noted EW, but Delaney and Caruso's chemistry was lackluster.[38] Delaney's departure allowed for "younger Emily Procter's profile" to be raised to that of "leading female".[5] While Sofia Milos was also cast in a recurring role to "fill the void". In season three, Milos was promoted to series regular.[39] TV Guide reported that Milos would depart after one season as a main cast member.[28] Also in the third season, Jonathan Togo was cast as Ryan Wolfe, a character created to replace an unnamed "member of the CSI team" expected to "die in the line of duty".[40] This cast member was later announced as Rory Cochrane.[41] On April 10, 2006, Ann Donahue announced that recurring cast members Rex Linn and Eva LaRue were also joining the main cast, after recurring since season one, and season four, respectively.[42] The fourth main cast member to depart the series was Khandi Alexander, in the series' sixth season. Alexander was replaced by Megalyn Echikunwoke,[43] who departed after a single season. Adam Rodriguez departed in season eight,[44] though he returned in season nine. During Rodriguez's temporary departure, Eddie Cibrian appeared as a series regular,[45] though in June 2010 he was let go from his contract.[46] Omar Miller also joined the cast in season eight.[47]


The SkyOne headquarters regularly used as the police station.

CSI: Miami was filmed primarily in California. Indoor scenes were shot at Raleigh Manhattan Studios in Manhattan Beach, California. Most outdoor scenes were filmed in Long Beach, as well as portions of Manhattan Beach and Redondo Beach. Beach areas of Marina Green Park and Rainbow Lagoon Park in downtown Long Beach were often used for other outdoor scenes, as the newly constructed high-rise condos there gave the pretense of being in Miami. Many outdoor location shots were also filmed in Miami-Dade County, Florida, including Coconut Grove, Coral Gables, and Miami Beach.[48] The sculptured walkway paying tribute to the old Pike Roller Coaster can be seen in the background in the episodes "Wrecking Crew" and "Under The Influence". Footage from the Biscayne Courthouse, visible prominently in the episode "Recoil", among others, was filmed at the Water Garden Park in Santa Monica, at 34.028728, −118.471331.[49] Other locations around Long Beach are used such as the Naples district, whose canals and upscale homes featuring large boat docks and palm trees impart a Miami-like atmosphere.[50] The building used for exterior shots of the Miami-Dade Police Department crime lab is actually the SkyOne Federal Credit Union headquarters located at 14600 Aviation Boulevard in Hawthorne, California.[51]


CSI: Miami's main theme is "Won't Get Fooled Again", written and performed by The Who,[52] who also perform the theme songs of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, CSI: NY, and CSI: Cyber.[53][54] Prior to the opening credits, Horatio Caine (David Caruso) delivers a "one-liner", or witticism, relating to the crime committed.[55][56]


On February 1, 2012, CBS announced that the 10th season of CSI: Miami would have its episode order reduced to 19 episodes, in order to make room on the schedule for mid-season replacement NYC 22.[57] On May 13, 2012, CSI: Miami was canceled.[58][59] Series star Emily Procter later stated that "the cancellation was kind of shocking for everyone because they had given an indication that CSI: NY might go, so people would have been prepared and we just weren't prepared."[60] Procter had previously commented on the longevity of the series, commenting that "I remember sitting around with David in the parking lot during season one, getting ready for the first episode to air. We said [...] 'we are going to spend the rest of our lives together. For better or worse.'"[61] Eva LaRue later echoed Procter's sentiments, stating that she "was sad because we did not get a chance to say goodbye to the fans or to each other".[62]

CBS Entertainment President Nina Tassler issued a statement noting that "when the slightly different budgets and ratings concerns for the CSI spin-offs were factored in, there was no distinction — at least in terms of numbers. They were very close, looking at them forensically, they were very close. It was an indiscernible difference... it was just a matter of looking at the schedule and what looked better".[63] "In the end, NY won that particular duel simply because it features New York City, which helped CBS create a Friday night NYC-fest".[63]

Cast and characters

Main article: List of CSI: Miami characters

Main cast and characters

Recurring cast and characters

Main article: List of minor CSI: Miami characters


Main article: List of CSI: Miami episodes

Season Episodes Timeslot (EST) Original airing Rank Viewers
(in millions)
Premiere Finale TV season
Pilot 1 Thursday 9:00 pm/8c May 9, 2002 2001–02 27.12[89]
1 24 Monday 10:00 pm/9c September 23, 2002 May 19, 2003 2002–03 #12 16.45[90]
2 24 September 22, 2003 May 24, 2004 2003–04 #9 18.06[91]
3 24 September 20, 2004 May 23, 2005 2004–05 #7 19.00[92]
4 25 September 19, 2005 May 22, 2006 2005–06 #9 18.12[93]
5 24 September 18, 2006 May 14, 2007 2006–07 #12 16.98[94]
6 21 September 24, 2007 May 19, 2008 2007–08 #16 13.91[95]
7 25 September 22, 2008 May 18, 2009 2008–09 #13 14.26[96]
8 24 September 21, 2009 May 24, 2010 2009–10 #24 12.65[97]
9 22 Sunday 10:00 pm/9c October 3, 2010 May 8, 2011 2010–11 #27 11.75[98]
10 19 September 25, 2011 April 8, 2012 2011–12 #36 10.84[99]
Total 232 (+ Pilot)

Crossover with CSI: NY

On Monday November 7, 2005, and Wednesday November 9, 2005, CBS aired the first crossover within the CSI franchise, with a CSI: Miami episode titled "Felony Flight", and a CSI: NY episode titled "Manhattan Manhunt".[100] The episodes see an escaped prisoner embark on a killing "spree that, quite naturally, brings together Lt. Horatio Caine and his team and Detective Mac Taylor (of CSI: NY) and his team. A spree that eventually mounts to 13 bodies in the two episodes."[100] Anthony Zuiker described the event as "virtually a movie",[100] while CSI: Miami's show-runner Ann Donahue stated that, despite a crossover being planned earlier, she had "held off on this because [she] wanted to wait until 'New York' had distinguished itself" from its predecessors.[100] Zuiker noted that as well as being a "tremendous treat for viewers," the crossover would provide "a chance to sample other CSI shows and casts and mysteries on other nights", particularly due to the "complete visual makeover" undertaken during CSI: NY's second season, "in terms of the lighting style, the colors, and the new labs."[100] He also described the crossover as " the event that the franchise needed at this point, not only for CSI: NY, but [for] the viewers. And it's, I feel, some of our best work if not the best."[100]

Crossover with CSI: Crime Scene Investigation

Main article: CSI: Trilogy

In 2005, prior to the airing of "Felony Flight", Ann Donahue stated that "you never know" when a three-way crossover will be produced, with Zuiker stating that "the beauty of this franchise is it's very interchangeable in terms of how crossover combinations will work".[100] In 2009, CBS commissioned a three-part crossover starring CSI: Crime Scene Investigation star Laurence Fishburne, an event that EW dubbed the "Great CSI Crossover Experiment That William Petersen Never Would Have Agreed To".[101][102] The Miami segment of the crossover, titled "Bone Voyage", aired on November 9, 2009.[102]


The series was originally broadcast on CBS in the United States, airing (from September 2002 to May 2010) Mondays at 10/9C, and (from October 2010 to April 2012) Sundays at 10/9C. CBS frequently repeats CSI: Miami on weekends during the Crimetime Saturday slot, while CBS also owns syndication rights to the series, with CBS Entertainment President Nina Tassler stating that she intends to air CSI: Miami "in syndication for years to come".[103] Similarly, CSI: Miami has been syndicated on A&E since 2005. While on December 2, 2011, AMC acquired syndication rights of the series, and began airing the episodes on January 2, 2012. The show airs regularly at 5/4C on weekdays. In August 2012 WE tv started airing reruns of the show.

Both A&E and Spike share the return rights to the crossover episodes (with CSI: NY), Felony Flight and Manhattan Manhunt.[104]

In Australia Nine Network airs new episodes of CSI: Miami, and repeats are shown on satellite channel TVH!TS (formerly TV1).


Kim Delaney was praised for her "edgy" performance as Lieutenant Megan Donner. Despite this, she only appeared in the first half of the show's first season.

Reviews for CSI: Miami are generally positive, with the website Metacritic rating the series 63 out of 100 based on 30 reviews, which constitutes a "generally favorable" response.[105] In 2002, Ann Hodges of The Houston Chronicle stated that "the clone could turn out to be better than the original", while Aaron Barnhart of The Kansas City Star commented that CSI: Miami "just feels like the show CSI should have been all along".[105] Tim Goodman noted that "There probably isn't a bigger slam-dunk victor on the fall schedule than CSI: Miami [... it is] on its own, a very fine show".[106] Following the series finale, Nina Tassler credited CSI: Miami as a "key player in CBS's rise to the top", stating that the series "leaves an amazing television legacy – a signature look and style [and] global popularity".[13] CBS News described CSI: Miami as "one of TV's biggest hits".[107]

Brendan Bernhard of The New York Sun stated that – when viewing repeatedly "Mr. [David] Caruso's mannerisms become less annoying than soothing as they melt into all those hypnotic patterns of shadow and light, and your critical faculties melt along with them. It's like a real estate show with characters and a plot, and it can hook you. The pristine settings, the stunning aerial views of harbors and yachts, the gorgeous homes and burnished floors, and then … a flash of anger, a gush of blood. At which point, enter Miami-Dade Head Investigator, Lieutenant Horatio Caine, world's most popular cop. And not by chance, an American".[15] Tim Goodman stated that "[David] Caruso reminds everyone why he's good on the small screen, as the confident, dispassionate and slightly cynical Horatio."[108] Nina Tassler later credited David Caruso for leading a talented cast for "ten outstanding seasons".[13] Similarly, Tim Goodman described Kim Delaney's portrayal of Megan Donner as "edgy enough to keep up with [David Caruso]."[106] Similarly, The Chicago Tribune credits Kim Delaney with leading a "strong cast" and a "slickly produced series".[108] SF Gate commented that Kim Delaney should be credited for "saving [a fledgling] new series".[109]

In 2006, BBC News published an article stating that CSI: Miami was the world's most popular television series. The article cites a study, conducted by Informa Telecoms and published by Radio Times magazine, that had collected television viewing data in 20 countries. The study showed that CSI: Miami was featured in more top-10 viewing charts than any other series. Adam Thomas, the media research manager responsible for the study explained that "The objective of our research was to find the most consistently successful programme worldwide in terms of attracting viewers. We were not therefore concerned with shows that performed extremely well in a relatively small number of markets. CSI: Miami was therefore named the most popular programme because it featured in more countries' top ten rankings for 2005 than any other".[14]






Adaptations and spin-offs

Main article: CSI (franchise)

Sunil Nayar, an executive producer of CSI: Miami has stated that "navigating a show like CSI: Miami is not unlike commanding a ship in a fleet. Its obligation to the bigger CSI franchise is almost like the obligation one feels towards one's siblings".[159] Like CSI: Crime Scene Investigation, CSI: Miami has spawned a series of comic books, novels, and video games based on the show. CSI has also been released as a series of mobile games. In 2007, CBS teamed up with game developer Gameloft to bring CSI to mobile phones. The first of the series to be published was CSI: Miami. The game features actual cast members such as Horatio Caine, Alexx Woods and Calleigh Duquesne who are trying to solve a murder in South Beach with the player's assistance.[160] The game is also available for download on various iPod devices.[161]

File:Mac Taylor.jpg
Gary Sinise stars in CSI: NY as Detective Mac Taylor.


Main article: CSI: NY

In December 2003, Entertainment Weekly reported that "there are rumblings that co-creator Anthony Zuiker and company are planning a third franchise, to be set in New York City".[1] In 2004, CBS commissioned the New York-set CSI series,[162][163] starring Gary Sinise as a detective named Rick Calucci.[163] Calucci, a veteran officer "who lost his wife during the terror attacks on September 11", was expected to "make a guest appearance on CSI: Miami" in May 2004.[163][164] On March 23, 2004, Melina Kanakaredes was cast as Stella, "a crime scene unit detective".[165] Kanakaredes was cast following her signing a talent deal with CBS in August 2003.[166] The Futon Critic noted that Kanakaredes "was initially set up as the lead of the drama project I.C.E., about the Bureau of Immigration and Customs Enforcement, a wing of the Dept. of Homeland Security. With I.C.E.'s development stalled, Kanakaredes was free to join NY"[167] Vanessa Ferlito and Carmine Giovinazzo were also cast in lead roles.[165] The pilot episode for CSI: NY, titled "MIA/NYC NonStop" aired on May 17, 2004, and also featured Hill Harper.[168]

On the aesthetic difference between CSI: Miami and CSI: NY, senior writer Andrew Lipsitz stated that "all cities are fantasies, made up of the dreams of individual inhabitants. New York is its own fantasy—it’s the great fantasy of anyone who came here from another country. It may or may not be more real, it may or may not be baked in the sun, but it’s an amalgam of everyone’s dreams."[169] Anthony Zuiker also stated that, while "Miami feature[s] self-contained episodes that favor solving crimes over exploring characters' lives... NY [will] be more character-driven".[5] USA Today later observed that "structurally, the CSI's bear striking similarities. Each unit, which uses advanced forensic techniques to solve crimes, is headed by a veteran male, joined by a leading female", yet "climate offers variation. NY offers the prospect of frozen corpses."[5]


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